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49th YMr No. 41 





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VA STATE LIBRARY 
XI«R«01IP V& 23219 







City ofVirginiaB«ach.Va. 



October 2 - 8. 1974 



15 Cents 




NiPTUNE 
FESTIVAL 



Th 



ere s 



more 
to come 



A fireworks ''. play off Virginia Beach's ocean- 
front will mark King Neptune's departure into the 
sea Oct. 6, but not before a grab-bag of events are 
packed into the last six days of the celebration. 

• Th Virginia Beach Civic Chorus will present a 
conct-t at 8 p.m. Oct. 3 at Princess Anne High 
Sdiool. 

•The Ytmth Day Fe^ival Parade wfflstiartattpf.'m. 
Oct. 4 at Windsor Woods Elementary School, and head 
toward Mount Trashmore, where youngsters will enjoy 
a milk carton boat derby at 10 a.m. and a Youth 
Fair from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. 

• The Grand Coronation Day Parade will begin 
9 a.m. Oct. 5 and head west on Virginia Beach 
Boulevard from Princess Anne High School to Dor- 
set Avenue. 

• Festival Bands' Field Show will be held at 1 p.m. 
Oct. 5 at Cox High School Stadium. 

• Fireworks will announce the coronation of King 
Neptune 1 during an awards ceremony at 7 p.m. 
Oct. 5 at Mount Trashmore. 

• The Coronation Ball will begin at 8:30 p.m. at 
the Cavalier Beach and Cabana Club Oct. 5 for the 
benefit of the National Cystic Fibrosis Research 
Association. 

• The Dixie Squares will also present a Coro- 
nation Ball at 9 p.m. Oct. 5 at the Civic Center. 
Spectators will be admitted free. 

• Log rolling and rowing championships will be 
presented by the Virginia Beach Department of 
Parks and Recreation from 1 to 5 p.m. Oct. 6 
on Mount Trashmore Lake. 



• The Neptune Festival Boat Regatta, sponsored by 
Tidewater Hobie Cats, U.S. Power Squadron and U.S. 
Coast Guard Auxiliary, will be held from 1 to 6 
p.m. Oct. 6 on Chesapeake Bay. 

• A festival concert-in-the-park is scheduled for 
2 p.m. Oct. 6 at Red Wing Park. 

#King Nei^une will leave Virginia Beach at 8:30 
p.m. at the Steel Pier followed by a fireworks dis- 
play that will close the 10 day Neptune Festival. 




In the bosom -of King Neptune 



Miss Virginia, Stephanie Dowdy, had 
King Neptune's lap for a throne during 
VtK Torchlight Parade along Atlantic 



Avenue. Miss Dowdy, a Virginia Beach 
resident, waves to bystanders during 
the kick-off parade. Crowd estimates 
ranged from 35,000 to 50.000. 



50,000 jam 

Beach for 
Neptune 



crowds which thronged Virginia Beach's board- 
walk tor the opening of the 10-day Ne|Aune Fes- 
tival lift the prdmotera a little numb, Imt organisers 
are already predicting a "bigger and better" cele- 
bration next year. 

Festival Executive Director Frankie Abourjilie es- 
timated tiiat 50,000 persons Jammed Atlantic Aven- 
ue, the resort and tl^e beach near the steel pier 
where King Neptune, the god of the sm, arrived. 

"We were eitrtmeljr pleased with the response 
of the people," Mrs. Abourjilie said. "They kind 
of overwhelmed us," she admitted, saying that only 
10,000 had been exfiected for the opening of the 
first aimual Nqitune festival. 

"We ran out of seafood," Mrs. Abourjilie reported, 
and it was not news to hundreds of persons who lined 
up at the only two seafood booths still operating 
after the pande. 

The festival committee had depended on advance 
ticket sales to "give some indication of crowd 
sise," die said, "but it was totally deceiving." 

And with weatter reports predicting 40 to 50 per 
cent chance of rahi, Mrs. Abourjilie added, the plan- 
ners underestimated the amount ot food that would 
be needed. 

As a result, all but two of the seafood booths along 
the oceanfroRt nn out early in the evening, and 
by 9 p.m. hungry crowds liad to turn to restaurants 
BMr the boardwaUt to eue their bu«er pains. 

King Neptune, Viri^ia Beadi businessman James 
P. Midler, me^ied from the sea nmr the Steel 
Plr abMrd an Army amphibimis unit, and boarded 
ttie float which led the torchlight parade aloi« At- 
laatic Avenue. 

Mrs. Abourjilie said the crowd reached its largest 
sise during the parade, when an estimated 50,000 
people Jammed the resort strip, lined up at seafood 
booths stUl open and settled in groups aroum] en- 
tertainers performing at intervals along the board- 
walk. 

Earlier estimates from police directing heavy 
traffic near the oceanfront lndicate<|f that 35,000 
festival-goers showed iq> to herald Neptune's arrival. 

The crowd was a mixture of tourists and residents, 
Mrs. Abourjilie reported. Sie said she "ran into 
people from Richmond, Ohio and Washington" during 
the fertival's opening night. 

"I was particularly plMsed to see so many fa- 
milies there," she added, eqdaining that the sea- 
Ibod feast, parade and entertainment was designed 
to be a family event. 

OMe FESTIVAL, paf* »> 



Enrollment up as schools sit on pins 



By MARY RODA 
Sun- Staff Writer 

The map on the wall b^ind Martha 
Burgess' desii looks something lilce a 
giant pin-cushion. 

Clusters of red, blue and yellow pins, 
^ow the Virginia Beach school research 
staff where major residential develop- 
ments are planned. 

The pins are color-roded to stow small, 
medium and large housing tracts, and that 
gives Mrs. Burgess an idea of where 



sduol-age youi^sters will be living in 
tte next decade. 

^t's her j(rt) to figure out how many 
yowigsters new developments will gen- 
enAe in the future so the School Board can 
determine how to handle the new student 
poiwlation. 

Sometimes it's a guessing game. 

"Tte character of the population m 
ctengtav," she explained. "There are lots 
of nef bous^olds with no children." 

Mrs. Burgess noted that many young, 



as yet childless couples are purchasing 
three and four-bedroom tomes. The school 
res^rch staff is still puzeli^ over the 
statistics. 

"People are waiting l(»ger(toteveehU- 
dren)," Mrs. Buive8S(^erved,^"andth^ 
are having smaller families when they 
do have them." And then, some single 
people are {Nirchaaing homes, too. 

And while the Kemps^le-Green Run 
areas of Virginia Beach are experiencing 
a building boom, there are indications 
that residential constnudioii may taper off 



in the Mure b«»use of tight money. 

Mrs. Bargest, wto helps coordinate 
Kibool planniiv with resldratial develop- 
ment, said some developers have money 
to CMtinae realdei^ial construction in 
Virginia Beach. M othera will not be 
able to brMk ground for more tomes 
after they complete ttose now under 
cooatraetioB. 

"Ttere's been a decline of 40 per 
cent in boikUag permits over the last 
yMr," Un. ^rgess ei^lained, and it 
(Sea SCHOCO^S, page S^ 



Developer drops rezoning bid 



By REX SPRINGSTON 
Sun Staff Writer 

Three petiti<MI»by Commonwealth Financial Corp. 
for uwing chafer to allow construction at a re- 
sidMtlal tottsing develo{Hnent on 52 acres of laiMi 
in Princess Anne Boro^h were allowed to be wiUi- 
drawa ^ Virginia Beadh City CouncU at its S^. 
30mert^. 

The p^ttions came before Council following a 
90-day deferral ft^m the June 24 meeting. The Plan- 
ni^ QsmmissiOB had recommended denial of the 
first two ap^ications and made no recommeuiation 
(» Oie third. 

1%e PlauUng Commission's remmaidati<»s were 
based m the rea^i^ ttat the s^ject arM hwi 
"iaadei^te tecilities" to cope with a poiMlatiM 
incrase. The «»mmission cited "traffic, schools, 
ami fire protectwn" as the major imdeqmcies. 

Attorney Calvin ^in, aivearing tor Common- 
wMlth Financila Corp., contended that the inad- 
e<^cies were ncA. as intense as the commissi^ 
bdteved. Afire statton in Seatack had been "over- 
loM^" by the «>mmission, he saM. Also, ^in 
poMed otrt, Gmeral Booth Boulei^rd is set for 
wkiMl^. 



Planning Director Charles C. Carr^ngton told Coun- 
cil, however, that the widening of General Booth 
Boulevard was.^^aime time away," ioA affirm^ 
before Council that he OMJOsed the eonii^ changes. 

Blackwater Boroi^ CouncUmM John Bauni also 
spoke out against the chaise, stating that neightor- 
i^ schools would be affected by the addtticmal stu- 
d«its that would <»me witt rammercial develop- 
ment of the property. 

In face of oniosition, ^in said "if Council can't 
act favorably (for the developers), we sould like to 
withdraw the petitions, Instead of being mcumbered 
by a denial." 

Kem{»ville Boro^h ConeUman Hnry McCoy dis- 
aK>roved, tavorii% o^r^^tatel. He caUed the pro- 
posed pnjed "aaotter wmritg (town process like 
Wimiermere", a town hMW m apartmeirt complex 
in Kempsville that Cooncil rec^ly (teyed against 
a stron local o^iositlon. 

The first two petitions called for zoai^ chafes 
from R-8 residential district to A-1 apartmmt com- 
plex district for i^rcels of land ali^ the west and 
MSt side of Gweral Bocrth Boulevarti south of S. 
Birdneck Road. The third petition called for a um^ 
dia^e from R-S residential to B-1 commercial 



residential for a 2.3 acre parcel of land south of 
S. Birdneck Road and 115 feet east of General 
Booth Boulevard. 

The motions for withdrawal of all three petitions 
passed i-1 with McCoy j^lng the only dissent. 
iU-large Councilman Patrick Standing was absent 
from the meeting. 

In other action, Council: 

• reappointed unanimously W.S. Fenner and Clark 
Fl^!i^ to three-year terms on the Personnel Board; 

•reaM»inted unanimously George A. Woody to a 
four-year term on the Industrial Development Auttor- 
ity; 

• a|9X>inted unanimously Councilman McCoy to fill 
the we]^red term of former Councilman F, Reid 
Ervto on the Tidewater Transportation District Com- 
mission; 

• approved unanimously a motion to ^y memlters 
of the Personnel Board $50 per meeting. The board, 
which meets only to hear awieals, has met 11 times 
in the last six years, 

• and, a{5»roved unanimously bingo and raffle per- 
mits for tte Set Vacationer softball team, the 
Civitan Club of Virginia Beach, Old Donation Church 
and Weblin Place Recreation Association, Inc. 



Inside 



Tha Cox Falcons are 0-3, IRit Coach 
Al Habit says he doesn't need a crying 
towel. For a Sun intervi^iw, see page 
A-6. 

Architects of all sizes turned out 
for the Sand Castle Classic. For Sun 
story, see pa;^ B-5. 

History btjffs nnay have only one nnore 
fiance ot tour Virginia Beach's historic 
homes. The Sun explains why on pa^ 
B-1. 



iHI 



1 



mmmm 




i^Beach- 



2-Th6SunrOct. 2-8. 1974 



Residents 
turn out 

for festive 



The moon hung brightly over the At- 
lantic Ocean, its glittering reflection 
pronnenading over the surf like a spot- 
light focusing all attention on the sea. 
A few yards offshore, a small craft, 
decorated as if it were a Christmas 
tree, cut through the waves. 

In the early evening of Sept. 27, the 
Ocean offered a fitting backdrop for the 
beginning of the first annual Neptune 
Festival, a celebration which originated , 
with .the sea but has since grown into 
much more than that. 

An estimated 50,000 persons-- mostly 
in families and groups of friends -- 
jammed Atlantic Avenue and the board- 
walk on the festival's opening night, 
looking for fun and satisgying their 
curiousity about what had been billed 
as an event to someday to someday 
rival Mdrdi Gras. 

The original concept of the festival 
was to extend the tourist citizen past 
its traditional end on Labor Day and to 
promote feelings of community spirit 
through the cty's diverse and spraw- 
ling boroughs. 

Sure enough, festival promoters said 
many out-of-towners were present open- 
ing night, but the beachfront crown was 
conspicuously different from its nor- 
mal mid-summer counterpart. The gath- 
ering was one mostly of residents -- 
so large in fact that it surprised or- 
ganizers who ran short of seafoof two 
hours before the feast was to end. 

The remaining days of the festival 
emphasize the cmmunity participation 
aspect. Youth Day events and the coro- 
nation are scheduled for Virginia Beach 
Boulevard and Mount Trashmore, far 
back from the resort strip and close 
to the heart of residential Virginia 
Beach. 

The Virginia Beach Chamber of Com- 
merce, sponsors of the festival, have 
provided Beach residents with an op- 
portunity to celebrate life and enjoy 
the fun of their city that attracts so 
many visitors. 



Closed meets 



I 



ose excuse 



That age-old explanation (or excuse) 
of "we're not the only ones doing this" 
doesn't ring as true anymore for the 
Virginia Beach^ City Council when it 
attempts to rationalize its weekly closed 
sessions. 

Returning from a recent meeting of 
the municipal league in Roanoke, the 
Norfolk City Council announced that it 
•was opening up what previously had been 
executive sessions of the Council, ex- 
cept in case involving legal, financial, 
or personnel matters. 

One Beach councilman remarked, 
"They're only doing what Virginia Beach 
has always done." Not quite. In addition 
to their regular closed meetings. Beach 
councilmen recently have met unan- 
nounced in private homes. ^^,, 

If the City of Norfork managed to 
conduct its business in public without 
harm, then the Beach Council might 
consider making a similar move. 




HAKES BYERLY 
Publisher 

NEAL SIMS 
Editor; 



GENE WENDORF 
Manager 

JAMES BROWN 



^MiA«l Every 
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changing 

moods 
of the 
festival 



There wf re^ "many sides of Virginia 
Beach's fli'st annual Neptune Festival, 
and Sun photographers were there to 
catch the tempo and changing mood of 
the festivities. Above, crowds jammed 
the oceanfront for the Seafood Feast, 
and below, NBC newscaster Frank Blair 
speaks at the Sept. 28 memorial con- 
cert at the Norwegian Lady. But not 
everyone had a chance to join the fun. 
A young man, left, watches television 
wile he mans the front desk for an 
Atlantic Avenue motel as festival crowds 
pass by. 




mm 



Sw p/iofos 

by Rod Mann 

cmd Mary Roda 









^: 



News Briefs 



Water bills current 

Water billings in Virginia Beach are 9S( per cent 
up to date and the city is now billing in the current 
ccle, City Manager Roger Scott reported to mem- 
bers of the City Council at its informal meeting 
Se{^. 30. 

A backlog of water bills had created problems for. 
the city since it took over approximately 35,000 
additional accounts from Norfolk when a water con- 
tract between the cities went into effect in July, 
1973. 

-Since Virginia Beach took over billing for the system 
July 20, 1973, Scott reported the cty has billed 
custorpers in the amount of $4,679,241, with 3.2 
per «nt of that amount currently considered un- 
collectable. 

Takeover of the billing has "not created any mas- 
sive loss," Scott said. 

Arsonists convicted 

The final convictions ia the McGinnis Flint arson 
case resulted in suspended sentences and probation 
fbr two nightclub employes who helped the nightclub 
owner destroy his Virginia Beach resort strip es- 
tablishment one year ago. 

Kenneth R. Stephenson, 27, and Ralph M. Ireland, 
20, were found guilty of arson and placed on three 
years unsupervised probation. Three-year sentences 
were suspended. 

Two others received earlier convictions in the 
$100,000 McGinnis Flint blaze. Theodore Torok, for- 
mer captain of the University ofVirginia football team 
and nightclub owner, was sentenced to three years in 
prison for arson, but the sentence was suspended in 
favor of five years' probation. Edwin Michener, anoth- 
er employe, also was placed on three years' proba- 
tion after he confessed that he set the fire. 



Pickett raps increase 

Virginia Beach Delegate to the General Assembly 
Owen B. Pickett has joined the -flood of public 
reaction against Vepco's request for a $127 million 
utility rate hike as hearings continue before the 
State Corporation Commission. 

In a letter to Commission Chairman Preston 
Shannon, Pickett said that "the tone of public out- 
cry "against the increase shows citizens have "lost 
confidence" in Vepco as a monopoly institution" 
designed to serve public interest. 

The commission is "the last thin line of de- 
fense" against Vepco's efforts to squeeze even 
higher utility rates from consumers, Pickett said. 



Debafe refused 



Rep. G. William Whitehurst has refused to debate 
his Democratic opponent Robert R. Richards before 
the Nov. 5 congressional election. 

In a letter to Richards, Whitehurst charged that 
his challenger has used "half truths, distortions, 
and outright falsehoods" during the campaign. 

Richards responded that Whitehurst did not want 
to debate because he could not explain campaign 
contributions he received from , Vepco and dairy- 
men. 





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The Sun, Oct. 2 - 8, 1974 - 3 



V 



ools 



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(Cflattmwl from pag* I) 

could indicate Virgiiiia Beach schools, 
straa^lat to ke^ iq> with a studeot 
populattoo that is growii% by leaps and 
boundSr wUl^et a breather a few years 
fttUBWi^liiflMyet. 

To hel|> sdmols keep up with devel(q>- 
ment, VUi^Ha Beach initiated a "volun- 
tary" sdnol site acquisition fee which 
is prcseMy being challoiged in court 
by tlw TMtowater Builders Association. 

The ctty asks builders to pay a fee 
beibre It will an>rove residential den- 
sity for iRi^osed developments. 

Fees mn (Mermined by projections of 
student peculation, school site needs and 
land CMts^ For a three-bedroom home, 
accordlag to city planner Rhys Kear, 
the fee ^wonld be an>roumately $160. 

In the nit against the city's school 
feM, dfi^opers called the assesisment 
"iniidiou discrimination against the 
builder ud the home buyer." The build- 
ers association contends that it is not 
right to tasulate older residents from the 
impact of new development. 

'Th« character of the pop- 
ulation is changing. There 
are lots of new households 
with no children.' 

A proiKMed school policy requiring the 
fees W|U! not aH>roved by Council in 1973 
after the eity attorney said it was un- 
constitutioBal. 

Kear, however, said similar policies 
approved ia other states have been up- 
held in court. In California, for example, 
he noted ttiat some cities actually re- 
quire dev«l(q>ers to build schools if fac- 
ilities are not available. 



Even with the school fees, the school 
board must find room for its expanding 
student poiwlation. 

Dr. James Hounie. assistant superin- 
tendent for research, plannii^ and devel- 
oiHoent, said t^t there are appro^dnut^y 
4,500 more students in city schools than 
the facilities can accommodate. 

The school research staff will have 
end enrollment figures ready for the 
School Board this week. 

What the statistics do nnean 
is that Virginia Beach is 
getting more students all 
the tinne with no place to 
put them, 

Res^rcbers were also surprised by a 
3 per cent jump in enrollment this Sept- 
ember when they expected only 2 per 
cent more students. Mounie said. It is 
the first time the prediction came up 
short in three years. 

What the statistics do mean is that 
Virginia Beach is getting more students 
all the time with no place to put them. 

The student increase, concentrated now 
in the city's "growth corridor" stretch- 
ing from western Kempsville through 
Green Run, threatens to continue to over- 
burden schools that are already over- 
crowded. 

The schools have attempted to relieve 
overcrowding by using portable class- 
rooms, «ig^-bell days, busing and year- 
round schools (the 45-15 program), bi< 
the School Board is expected to adopt 
a permanent student housing plan this 
year. 

"The board is in the process of com- 
ing up with long-range construction 
plans," according to school Public In- 
formation Officer John Holgate. 



\ 



Guru leads 



SBfntnar v 

The Pretha Dharmasala 
Temple of Cosmic Religion 
in Virfinla Beach has 
scheduled a six-day sem- 
inar Oct. 9 to 14 in con- 
sciousness expanding. 

The psogram includes 
^ classes, sunrise dedica- 
tions on the bech, and 
meditative study of scrip- 
tures with Sadguru Saht 
Keshavadss. Cost for the 
compile seminar is $30. 



KAVAL RELIEF 

A three* week Naval' Re- 
lief Course 'Will be given 
by Rita IfanabeginningOct. 
16 at the Afflpbibious School 
Building, room 23, at the 
amphibious base. To en- 
roUcall^eS-SSSO 




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But before the School Board can de- 
termine just how many new schools will 
be needed, it must decide whether to 
eipand the year-round school program. 

The program, now on a two-year trial 
in lour denoitary schools. couM be used 
to reliete overcrowded schools througtout 
Virginia Beach. The board is expected 
to Oake a final decision on year-round 
schools next month. 

Builders feel it is unfair 
to insulate older resid- 
ential areas from the im- 
pact of new development. 

Under 45-15, each school can handle 
25 per cent more youngsters, enabling 
the school system to accommodate 1,200 
^udotts in a facility designed to house 
900. 

Even with year-rotmd schools, at least 
two new elementary schools are needed 
in the Kempsville area, Hounie said. 

The school system also has enough 
extra students to HU four new elementary 
schools if it doesn't bring the 45-15 
program into other areas, he added. At 
a cost of $1.2 million each, that c(Mild 
mean that voters may find themselves 
swallowing another $5 million bond issue. 

School officials themselves are con- 
cerned about the response to another bond 
issue. 

Voters an>roved a bond issue in 1972 
for $12.6 million by a 16,510 to 10,532 
vote after a strong campaip by schools. 

An earlier school boDd issue for $18.4 
million failed in 1971 in a 8,837 to 4.684 
vote. 

Whether it's ytar-round schools, bonds 
or a combination of both, the solution 
to overcrowded schools; is bound to be 



controv«rsial. 

Joel Smith, president of the Princess 
Anne Plaia Civic League, doesn't think 
tlttt tlM Mttool system should expand 
45-15 unless there is concrete evidence 
that It is improving the quality of edu- 
catioa. 

Bift iBstMd, he said, the school board 
ia leai^ at the program because it 
"needed a way to get more use out 
ofsckooU." 

An^ittoted that the pn^ram is not 
eoordtoittd between high schools, which 
are on ttM traditional nine -month sched- 
ule, aid elMnentary schools, so families 
with Audeots in both have trouble plan- 
ntav vacations. 

And with inflation. Smith thinks bonds 
may ]»ve trouble getting approved un- 
less pirMts strongly object to year- round 
sdiools. 

On the ether hand, Cecily Macdonald, 
edneatlmi committee chairman for the 
Cmmcil of Civic 'Organizations, favors 
irear-ronnd schools. 



Even with year-round 
schools, at least two new 
elementary schools will be 
needed in the Kempsville 
area. 

A three-month summer vacation is too 
long, and Mrs. Macdonald thinks the 
shorter breaks four times a year are 
better for students. 

And, she added, it may be the only 
way the schools can absorb increases 
in enrollment. "There is no way to 
build schools, even if you started to- 
day, that would accon^modate growth." 



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October. Lay in a supply now of this result-getting 
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Discounts good thru Oct. 31 only. 

SOUTHERN STATES 
CHESAPEAKE 

COOPERATIVE, INC. 

1764 S. MILITARY HWY. /^', 
420-2841 >T",' 





1 



•»»>!• M 



Your Southern States Cooperative Afiency 



Hickory Farms of Ohio 



« 



ANNIVERSART 




witmwmmmimmim^ 



VMEffTM 



^MMER SAUSAGE 

Enjoy tfi9 ¥K>nderful hickory smoke flavor 

of this all-beef summer sausage. 

Popular as a snack—wlth crackers 

and sometimes cheese. 
SAMPLE BEFORE YOU BUY! 
Ctrf Any Siz0 Reg. 2.59 lb. 

20$Jb.off 

^0^ additional dtocount 
on ^MTcnate of wl^olo Bm! Slide! 

SESAIi SnX • TACO CHIPS 

CHESAM CHIPS • NUT n' SNACK MIX 

FRBICHiDNiONCroSPS 



CHEME 

Aged slowly and loirtngly until it's 
full flavor. Ideal for either cooking 
or snacklng. Sample, buy and en- 
Joy a piece cut fresh from the wheel.» 

$^.29 lb. 



Cut Any Size 
Reg. 2.491b. 



Beg. 75^ & 79^ ea. 

2 for $1.29 



»rff 



GOU n nOsMR THB niN-SSPT.25 TO OCT.! 

flfekdry fiirms 



Of OHIO 



MILITARY CIRCLE • TOWER MALL 



NOHFOUC - WO^C 420-6379 



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4 - The Sun, Oct. 2 - 8, 1974 



Congrafuhtions King Neptune I 





SUPPORT 
VIRGINIA BEACH 





Virginio Beach Has Everything 




J 
J 
J 



ipooojojoopooooopaooooooooopooo» cio o < ico< 
Compliments 

JIM HAYDEN 

Lincoln 
Mercury Inc.: 

2375 Virginia 
Beach Blvd. 

340-0800 

"Price Sells Xors" 

I ^ OOOOOOOOCOOOOOOOO O OPOPOOOOOOPOOOOOOQi 



r 



Congratulations 

CAMELLIA 
DAIRY 

Fresh dairy products available 
at locally owned independent 
super markets 



PO<oooai| i c ss9P ^^999CoataoottO9999090«»i> M»uut»o^ ooa 



A GREAT LUNCH or DINNER SPECIAL 

Steamed Jumbo 
Jimmy Crabs now at 

their fattest. Served with 
drawn butter, on news- 
paper with a roll of 
paper towelling. 

Cockt»ilsi 

_ oust' 

OcMflfront _ 
1st St ft AUmtic Ave. - Phone 428-9851 • Open 10-1 k i 



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ROBO 

CAR WASH 



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Cm RUIN Your Car 

WASH & WAX 
ALSO IN TWO MINUTES 

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TJ R E SCRUBBE R & VACUUMS 
BALTIC AVE.-BEHIND GOLDEN SKILLET _ 
LON]X>N BRIDGE- BESIOE DUNION OONUTS 



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SAND ''**° 

SALT SPRAY 



OPOO»PP P PP P PPPPPP0PPPPPPPPPPPPPPPP< 

Compliments of 

SMITH & 

KEENE 

Electrical 

Service 

420-1231 

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moooooooonnnnfti ■■-*««■»***«>*'«* , 



KEMPSVILLE 
BUIIiDING 



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KELLAM & 

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INC. 

Building Supplies 

Princess Anne Station 



427-3200 



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MATTHEWS 

AGENCY INC. 

Advertising and 
Public Relations 

28 1 Independence Blvd. 
Virginia ieach, Virginia 



7\\ 




PmmM 

Offering Discount Up to 

25% Off 



340-6269 



2371 Va. Beach Blvd. 
(at London Bridge) 

>00000»00»»00»OPPPPOPPOPP P PPPPOPP ^ 






Compliments of 

ROSEWOOD i 

Memorial Park 

TIDEWATER 

Veteran's Gardens 




VISIT YOUR 
NEPTUNE FESTIVAL 



FRIDAY; OCTOBER 4 

Neptune Festival Fishing Tournament. 

9 a.m. - Youth Day Festival Parade, Windsor Woods 
Elementary School to Uam\. Trashmore. Presented by 
Virginia Beach Youth Advisory Council. 

9 a.m. - 10 p.m. - Home Crafts Show, Civic Cen- 
ter. Admission, 

10 a.m. - Neptune Festival Milk Carton Boat Der- 
by , Mount Trashmore" Lake. Presented by Virginia 
Beach Department of Parks and Recreation. 

10 a.m. - U.S. Navy Tour of Flight Operations 
Building," Oceana Naval Air Station. Tour buses leave 
main gate at 10 a.m. (Oct. 4-5) 

10 a.m. & 2 p.m. - U.S. Navy Amphibious Train- 
ing Demonstration, Little Creek Amphibious Base. 
Two shows. 

10 a.m. - 4 p.m. - "Homer by the Sea," Virginia 
Beach Arts Center, 1908 Arctic Avenue. Virginia Mu- 
seum collection of 14 wood engravings by Winslow 
Homer. 

10 a.m. - 4 p.m. - One-Artist Show by Floyd 
E. Sykes and Besf-in-Show Prize Winners from 
Boardwalk Art Show, 1968-1974, Virginia Beach Arts 
Center, 1908 Arctic Avenue. 

10 a.m.- 6 p.m. - Swim-A-Long, New Cavalier Ho- 
tel. Presented by YWCA Youth Program. (Oct. 4-5) 

11 a.m. - 3 p.m. - Youth Fair, Mount trashmore. 
^resented by Virginia Beach Youth Advisory Council. 

i p.m. - 9 p.m. - Industrial Fair and Exposition, 
Hilton Inn Convention Center. Presented by Virginia 
Beach Department of Economic Development. (Oct. 
4-5-6) 

3 p.m. - Soccer Match. Virginia Wesleyan College. 
Virginia Wesleyan vs. William and Mary. 

6.30 p.m. - 11:30 p.m. - "A Night on the Town. " 
Dinner and tour of two Beach nightclubs. Travel on 
an English double-decker bus. For more information, 
call 428-1200. Admission. 

7:3.0 p.m. - Shodeo, Princess Anne Park. Present- 
ed by Tidewater Western Riders. Admission. (Oct, 
4-5-6) 

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 5 

9 a.m. - Grand Coronation Day Parade Spectacular 
Virginia Beach Boulevard from Princess Anne High 
School west to Dorset Avenue. 

9 a.m. - Nine-State Regional Soap Box Derby Ral- 
ly, Mount Trashmore. Presented by Tidewater Soap 
Box Derby, Inc. 

9 a.m. - 5 p.m. - Neptune Festival One- Wall Hand- 
ball Tournament, Red Wing Park. Presented by Nor- 
folk YMCA Handball Club. (Oct. 5-6) 

10 a.m. - U.S. Navy Tour of Flight Operations 
Building, Oceana Naval Air Station. Tour buses leave 
main gate at 10 a.m. 

10 a.m.'- 4 p.m. - Virginia Beach Neptune Festival 
Invitational Ruby Tournament, Camp Pendleton. Pre-' 
sented by Norfolk Rugby Club. (Oct. 5-6) 

10 a.m. - 6 p.m. - Swim-a-Long, New Cavalier, 
Hotel. 

10 a.m. - Sunset - Virginia Beach Neptune Festival 
Sailing Regatta, Broad Bay at the Narrows. Force 5 
and Sunfish classes. Presented by Broad Bay Sail- 
ing Association. (Oct. 5-6) 

1 p.m. - 9 p.m. - Industrial Fair and Exposition, 
Hilton Inn Convention Center. 

2:30 p.m. - Festival Bands Field Show, Cox High 
School stadium. Admission. 

7 p.m. - Coronation of King Neptune I and Awards 
Ceremony, Mount Trashmore. 

7:30 p.m. - Shodeo, Princess Anne Park. Admis- 
sion. 

8:30 p.m. - Coronation Ball, Cavalier Beach and Ca- 
bana Club. Cocktails, hors d'oeuvres, dancinjg, cham- 
pagne breakfast. Presented by NationalXystic Fibro- 
sis Research Association, Tidewater Chapter. Ad- 

ssion 

. p.m. Coronation Ball, Civic Center. Refresh- 
ments. Admission. Spectators free. Presented by Dixie 
Squares. 

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6 

9 a.m. - 5 p.m. - Neptune Festival One-Wall Hand- 
ball Tourniment, Red WingJPark. e 

10 a.m. - 4 p.m. - Virginta Beach Neptune Festival 
Invitational Rugby Tournament, Camp Pendleton. 

10 a.m. - Sunset - Virginia Beach Neptune Festi- 
val Sailing Regatta, Broad Bay at the Narrows. Force 
5 and Sunfish Classes. 

1 p.m. - 5 p.m. - Log Rolling Championships, 
Mount Trahsmore Lake. Presented by Virginia Beach 
Department of Parks and Recreation. 

1 p.m. - 9 p.m. - Industrial Fair and Exposition, 



Hilton inn Convention Center 



1 p.m. 
Park. 

2 p.m. 
3 p.m. - 



- Festival Concert-in-the-Park, Red Wii« 



l^y Your City - It's Beautiful 



- Shodeo, Princess Anne Park. Admission. 
Virginia Beach Civic Ballet, Princess Anne 
High School. 

7 p.m. - Twilight Religious Services, Site of the 
First Landing at Cape Henry Cross,. FdVt Story. 
8:30 p.m. - King Neptune's Dejarture and Fire- 
works Extravaganza, Steel Pier. King Neptune and 
his Court sail north up the shoreline followed by spec- 
tacular fireworks display. 

DATE AND TIMES SVBJECT fO CHANGE WITHOUT 
NOTICE ALL EVENTS ARE FREE UNLESS ADMIS- 
aON IS INDICATED 






r^^^^psi 



1^ 




B 



usiness 



Tht Sun, Oct. 2 -8, IS74 - 5 



TBA builders to clip ribbons 
for ? 974 scholarship house 



The Tidewater Builders Association 1974 
scholarship house is a two-story brick 
and frame colonial-style honne in the 



Green Run area of Virginia Beach. The 
$47,000 home was constructed by De- 
mille Homes of Virainia Beach. 



The Tidewtter Builder 
Association (TBA) will cut 
the rit^ns at 3 p.m. Oct. 
3 to its 1974 Virginia Beach 
scholarship house, a brick 
and frame colonial- style 
two-story home at 1400 
Pear Tree Arch, Virginia 
Beach. 

Profits from the sale 
of the $47,500 house, which 
will t>e handled by Larasan 
R^ty, will go into the 
TEA scholarship fund. 

Hie awards ire made to 
students who plan careers 
in the Iniilding industry, 
and abdications can be 
made thrpiKgih the TBA at 
5665 Virginia Beach Blvd., 
Norfolk. 

This year's scholarship 
house was const ructied by 
Delfille Homes, and it is 
located in the Woodland 
Estates area of Green Run, 
Virginia Beach. 

l^e house includes four 
bedrooms, two and one- 
half baths and abrirk f«r<»- 



^r . ^^ 



i- 







«i« 



meet our Branch Manager, Russell D. 
Dawson. See you there. 





FIRST VIRGINIA BANK 

Of Tidei^er • Green Run C^fioe 
3336 H(Mnd Road VirgMa Beach. VtogMa 23452 • Telephone ^5-3291 Member F.D.I.C. 



place in a wood -paneled 
den. The kitchen features 
a self-cleaning oven, gar- 
bage disposal and dish- 
washer. 

Vinyl flooring is used in 
the kitchen, foyer, utility 
room, family room and 
baths, while shag carpeting 
covers floors in the liv- 
ing room, dining room and 
bedrooms. 

The 2,300 square foot 
home is all «lectric and 
is heated by forced air 
heat, which includes a cen- 
tral air conditioning sy- 
stem. 

The scholarship house is 



DeMiUe's Cumberland 
Model which has a smoke 
detector alarm as a safe- 
ty feature. 

Flocked vinyl wallpaper 
covers walls in all bath- 
rooms, where counters are 
made of marble and 
ceramic tile. 

DeMllle has been build- 
ing homes in Virginia 
Beach since 1968, when 
the company was found- 
ed. The developer has built 
single-family and multi- 
family, units in Princess 
Anne Plaza, Windsor 
Woods, Windsor Oaks 
West, Green Run,. Strat- 



ford Chase and Baycliff. 
The TBA has sponsored 
a sdiolarship house every 
year since 1966. The 
scholarship fund presently 
holds 150,000 resulting 
trom the sales of seven 
homes. 

Rep. G. William White- 
hurst will be guest speak- 
er for the ribbon cutting, 
and Rev. Errol Ford ofthe 
and Rev. Errol Ford of 
the United Presbyterian 
Church will give the In- 
vocation. 

Refreshments will be 
served after the ceremony. 



tuibelievable for me Grand ubening 

of our new Green RunCmee 

of Brst^iiginia Bank 

ofBde^^ter. 

We've got a brand-new bank to show off, our Green Run 
Office, located at 3336 Holland Road (next to Holland He- 
mentary School), Virginia Beach, Virginia, 23452. So we're 
inviting you to come to our Grand Opening celebration 
beginning October 7 at the Green 
Run Office. 

Here's the unbelievable part: if you 
open a new $ IQO checking or savings 
account (Regular Passbook, State- 
ment Savings or Giant Bankbook) 
or add $100 to an existing 
First Virginia Bank 
savings account, 
you may purchase 
any of these Unbelievable Buys 

A trim pocket calculator— the 
Bowmar Brain MX-20 for only 
$29.95. The versatile Hamilton 
Beach 7-Spced Blender for only 
$16.95. A handsome Lux Minia- 
ture Grandfather Clock for just $10.95. (Prices plus shipping and handling.) 

For the handyman, a Rockwell J4 Inch Drill at $7.65. Pick up an Argus Carefree Pocket Camei^ 
Ouffit for the shutterbug at only $18.95. Create a great meal witlithe Cornwall %i Qt Slo- 
Cooker priced at just $15.50. 

*Now do you see why we call these the Unbelievable Buys? 
Be sure to register for our Grand Prize— a matched pair of Fontan 
ICk^edbiCycles. Registration ends October 31, 1974. 

* Our Lobby hours are firom 9 am to 2 pro Monday 
through Friday, 4 pm to 6 pm Monday thrdugh 
Thursday and 4 pm to 7 pm Ff^^. Our 
Drive-In is open from 9 am to 6 pm Monday 
through Thursday, and from 9 am to 7 pm 
on Friday. Be sure to drop by, find out 
about our full line of services, and 



Industry fair 
spotlights 
Beach firms, 
production 




The three-day Neptune Festival Indus- 
trial Fair and Exhibition will show vis- 
itors that Virginia Beach is more than an 
oceanside resort city. 

The fair, which will run from 1 to 9 
p.m. Oct. 4, 5 and 6 at the Hilton Inn 
Convention Center, Oceanfront and 8th 
Street, will turn the spotlight on nine 
Virginia Beach industrial operations which 
manufacture or distribute products. 

"We want to show the other side of 
Virginia Beach," explained Kenneth D. 
Eraser, fair coordtaiator. "We actually 
do make things here at the Beach as well 
as enjoy the sunshine and the ocean." 

Fraser, technical sales and service man - 

Ser for Cooper Bearings, praised the 
y's Economic Development Director, A. 
James DeBellis for his efforts to expand 
the Beach's industrial base. 

DeBellis, chairman of the Industrial fair 
committee, worked with Fraser to plan 
the exhibition. 

The fair will show that "industry does 
exist in the Beach as well as tourism." 
Fraser remarked. "We do have anumber 
of thriving industrial concerns." 

He also iK>ted that the fair will have 
an "international flavor," because several 
Virginia Beach firms have bases in En- 
gland, West Germany and Spain. 

Cooper's diiq)lay will demonstrate how the 
U.S. Coast Guards ice breakers crack 
throivh fh}zen water using roller bearing 
from the Coope Split Roller Bearing Corp. 
an England based operation. 

Beach residents interested in racing 
motorcycles can see the latest product 



intxluced by Uuitaco international, Ltdr, 
with manufacurii« plants in Barcelona, 
Spain. Darevevtl riders from Bultaco's 
factory team will hurdle paper bales in 
the parking area. 

Stihl, Inc., a German chain saw manu- 
facturer which recently opened its first 
U.S. idant in Virginia Beach, will show 
how to sculpt with a chain saw. 

The company is also offering a chain 
saw as a door priee, and youngsters will 
have a chance to ride Fred Flintstone's 
car made by Stihl woodcutters. 

Snark Products, Inc., a Virginia Beach 
firm which manufactured 25,000 light- 
weigbt sailboats in Virginia Beach, will 
display its models at the fair. 

In another exhibit. Southeastern Paper 
Recycling Co. will shw how recycled 
paper can be used. The firm will also 
demonstrate a small paper baler designed 
fbr ofnce and shop use. 

Chesapeike and Potomac Telephone Co. 
will display new telephone models recently 
introduced in Virginia, while a sculptress 
trom Hobby Industries, Ine. will show hw 
dental compound can be transformed into 
custom •designed and handpainted plaques. 
Peter Kwick Copies, Inc. will use a 
slides presentation to show visitors sam- 
ples of the type of printing it provides, 
and Cavalier Sportswear, Inc. will dem- 
onstrate the screen>pri]itii« process it uses 
to imprint T-shirts with custom designs. 

The exhibit is fponsored by the Vir- 
ginia Beach Department of Economic De- 
velopment. 



Ceramic shop opens 



Virginia Beach ceramics 
enthusiaitts now have anew 
location to indulge in their 
holriiy. Studio Workshop, 
which opened in May, spe- 
cializes in ceramic sales 
and education. 

The shop, located «t 4944 



DOirifOURSBfl 

"SflAIKr CLEAN YOUR 



Holland Road new Pocalion- 
tas Village, is owned and 
(grated by Dot McLaiKh- 
lin. Currratly UH. Mc- 
Laughlin is effaced In the 
sales of greenwtre, tools 
and a varMy of paints and 
firii^s, in addition to 
teaching ceramics classes. 
Future plans include 
wholesale servlee to otiier 



siwps in the are and a gift 
shq> for finished pieces. 
Kudlo Workshop is opra 
from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. 
Monday through Friday, 
with additional hours from 
7-9 p.m. Tuesdays and 
Wednesdays. An open 
woricshop, free to the pub- 
lic, is held every Thurs- 
day from 8-10 p.m. 



iwraofisaoNALwmq 

Rent the fantastic new UP ft 
OUT* Hydro- Mist machine 
for all your carpet 
cteaniiu. Effectively 
loosens and remove 
dirt, previous sham- 
poo residiw and up 
to 90% (rf the mois- 
ture in just one stepi ^ 



First Federal opens branch 




AVAILAMJ F(» tiNTM 
4NOINI — tNOUl — 
OH OVftNIGNT MSIS 



T 



InlBnHffiu 

382S Bonney R4. 

(Located Near Moore'i 

»U§. S«p|4y) 

340-MOt 



First Federal Savings 
ami Loan Association, 
headquartered In Aitfolk, 
has opened a Virginia 
Beach bran^ o^ce at 
5214 P^ovtdenee RMd in 



, M,aAV 

Ec|wpiwMt COv KM- 
Swvlet'SMtai. Qttagt 

CALiiAimmn^ 

MIS Airll& KH., 



Jt 



Kempsvllle. 

Harold V. Blythe, for- 
merly vice-president in the 
Suffolk office, is the Beach 
branch manager. 

The buildiit' features a 
commnaity room which is 
avaUMe to civic leagues 
and other groups for meet- 
ii«s. 

Office hours are from 9 
a.m. uflM 4 p.m. Monday 
tbrmigh Friday. 

Architects for-Ihe Iniild- 
ing were OliVI^Smith and 
Cooke of Norfolk. 



Pmitmi Gwrtt ttmnNNits 



TyptH 
TypalH 
TypcIV 



jM wrtWliw inrtwam 

Site tkm$ itoe hrtfs s w , taw Iwtw 
flaw. IHtaiM 
IMkSiM 



satt ( 
aaii ( 

s^ Ctoaw 



m 

SaO ilHhMM 

salt (17»i^h.b%2M 

'pMies) 




,#.- 



wmmmmi^Hmmmmmmm 



mmm^mm^mmmmm'^mr* 








6 - Thf Sun, Oct. 2 - 8. 1974 



(t 



No cry/ng fowe/ wanted af Cox 



In A!«ust when the Falcons of Cox High School 
began preparations for the upcoming football sea- 
son, memories of last year's 5-5 record were still 
fresh in the mind of Coach Al Habit. 

During the days which followed, the enthusiasm 
that Cox might be more than jiist competitive in 
the Eastern District grew with leaps and bounds. 
It reached even to the point of some people pre- 
dicting that the Falcons could be an outside shot 
to challenge thepre-seasM favorites Kellam and 
First Colonial. 

It's not often that a coach would>ant to shed 
a winning label but one of the foremost things on 
Habit's mind is to do just that 

The pre-season tag of darkhorse was never to 
his liking and Habit wants to clarify how his team 
became saddled with such. 

"We never should have been rated anywhere near 
that high. Heck, I knew that it would be rough even 
if things progressed at a normal rate," explained 
the coach. 

The Falcons record is 0-3 and it now appears 
that Habit and company will be hard pressed to equal 
last seasons break-even record. 

But Habit doesn't want a crying towel. All he 
rwUy wants to do is try and set things straight. 

"After all those good things that were said about 
us it's kind of hard to live up them with a team as 
inexperienced as mine," concerned Habit confided. 

Tlie real picture at Cox, as told by the coach, 
is one of inexperience, injury and shortage of per- 
sonnel. 

"I don't want a crying towel and I don't want it 
to sound like sour grapes, but here at Cox we 
have the smallest student body of any school in 
Virginia Beach. Our enrollment is well below the 
(^ers," he stated. 

Habit's estimate of a student body at Cox of 
1,360, ^ich Includes girls, Is well below figures 
at the other Beach high schools. 

While It Is still too early to get accurate en- 
roUmmt figures for the schools, a school official 
was able to give projected attendance estimates. 
The forecast for Cox was 1,400. First Colonial 
1,900 and Bayslde, Kellam, Princess Anne and 
Kempsville over 2,000 each. 

With the exception of Princess Anne, Cox is the 
oldest hi|^ school in Virginia Beach presently still 
fii use and was built to accomodate fewer students. 




Coach Al Habit 



Giving some more information on the person- 
nel shortage, Habit related how just 50 (^didates 
reported for training camp in August and all but 
three had any real experfftice. 

"We had only three starters return from last 
year's team," continued Habit. "We had to rebuild 
the entire offense and defense." 

Numerous injuries have also played their pan 
The most serious injury was to Steve Zimmerly 
who^ .wa£, the leading; scorer and ground gainer on 
the liftior varsity last season. He had been counted 
on by Cox to help the running game. 

Zimmerly returned to action against Maury and 
Habit thinks he will help the offense. 



Ilie defmse has been the bright spot In a thus 
tzr dark season. All three Cox games have gone 
to the wire. 

In the opening game with Princess Anne a score- 
less tie existed for three quarters before the Ca- 
valiers were able to score two late fourth quarter 
touchdowns. 

And that's the way it's been in every game. 

Cox held the uiq>er hand, leading Bayslde 7-6, 
untii the Marlins scored late in the fourth period 
to win 12-7. 

Against Maury, Cox again was able to hold on 
until the last quarter. 

Like the Princess Anne game, It was score- 
less before the Commodores returned a punt 51 
yards for a touchdown. 

Habit thinks It was an illegal return because the 
receiver waved his hand over his head in the manner 
of a fair catch, then took off running with the ball, 
but the officials didn't call it back. 

The second Maury scorecame with less than three 
minutes remaining and Cox dropped a hard fought 
game 14-0. 

After the game Habit said that Maury Coach Jerry 
Sasto told him that it had been years since anybody 
hit Maury as hard as Cox had. ^ 

Habit is pleased with his defense but knows that 
the Falcons have not generated sufficient offense. 

"We have stayed on defense too much," Habit 
said. "The offense has not been able to control the 

balleiKHM^" 
Habit has hopes that the offense found itself In 

the Maury game. 

"Tliere are eight new people on the offense and out 
of the entire U, six or seven go both ways. They 
have to get used to working together, I think they 
jelled against Maury," a now optimistic Habit con- 
tinued. 

Already looking towards next year when 31 of the 
present 43 players are eligible to return. Habit 
insists that cries of "wait 'till next year" won't 
help BOW, especially with the schedule that con- 
fironts the Falcons. 

Beach powers Kellam and Kempsville remain along 
with tou^ First Colonial. There Is also a visit 
to Southeastern District contender Western Branch. 

After taking a week off Coi returns to action 
' Oct. 4, against Lake Taylor, with Granby roundli« 
out the schedule, which Habit describes as the 
toughest anyone in the district faces. 



Ti 



Quarterhorse racers ask 
aid in search for a track 



i»> 



Kor yearsowners of rac- 
ing quarterfaorses in Ches- 
apeake and Virginia Beach 
have been making trips to 
North Carolina in order to 
see resutts of ttieir labors. 

The local folk we have 
now joined In an effort to 
gain status in their own 
communities. 

They have formed the 
Quarteitorse Racing Own- 
ers of Virginia as the first 
step in what they hope will 
lead to sanctioned quarter- 
borse racing In the south- 
eastern part of Virginia. 

The statewide organiza- 
tion already has a track at 
the ^ate Fair Grounds in 
Rldimmd and anther Is 
mder construction at Staf- 
ford and due to open in 60 
days. 



"It's a shame that there 
is no place for local peoide 
to nn their horses without 
having to travel," said 
Frank Falk, a member of 
the racing board, wboUves 
at 601 Head of River Road, 
Chesapeake. 

The main aim of the local 
members is totnilldatra<± 
somewhere In Virginia 
Beach or Chesapeake. 

Accordli«4o Falk there 
are several businessmen In 
both Chesapeake a»'d Vir- 
ginia Beadi who are willing 
to give financial backing 
to the buUding of a track in 
the area. 

"We are tnri^ to get a 
suitable site lor the track 
and have It zoned accord- 
ingly, stated Falk. "So far 




ONION SETS 



Whit* & R«dl 

1 lb. MOO 



Y«llew 

.85 

150 



5 lb. 3W 
10 lb. 6^5 



315 

5*50 



ot Virginio B«ach M^. 




<^>». Mca. ^n> N. t e^. » »J0 » «w ; Sot, to I pM. 




finding the appropriate 
(dace is the big problem. 

NeiA in line is the task of 
getting more Beach resi-- 
dmts into theorganlzatfon. 

WhUe the majority of the 
members live In Chesa- 
p^e, Falk admowlef^ed 
that there were just as 
many peo^e livkig in Vir- 
ginia Bead) who are involv- 
ed In quartertiorse racing. 

"We have some Beadi 
members now, bid ttie large 
part of racing owners in 
Virginia Bndi are not pre- 
sently wttb us. I don't know 
why ttiey haven't joined un- 
less th^dont know enough 
ab(mt us," Falk related. 

Cooperattoi between tiie 
tiro cities and interested 
pOTSMis is what Falk indi- 
cated the organizatton was 
trying to do in r^ards to 
bQildii« a track. 



"There are plenty of 
good horses in both cities," 
he pointed out. "Some have 
grate as far away as Ohio to 
rai and they do extremely 
well . The one in Ohio won as 
a 30-1 shot. Virginia hor- 
ses are t^eooming very well 
known. I think it's time the 
local residents had a 
chance to display their hor- 
ses to area folks. 




BROKEN GLASSI 







HCRIOLK- 



or. 



— TA,M»UGa 
4Mlfi*B«A 



Nr MoMto Smic* DM 623-4303 

NiifMlAKslMhtra^tK. 



Midgef has 
mighty "foot" 

The Thoroughgood 
Roadninners of the 90-lb., 
Virginia Beach Community 
Midget League may have 
a future pro punter amoung 
them. 

It has been reported to 
The Sun that 10-year-old 
Rob Sessoms of the Road- 
runners booted the foot- 
ball 55-yards In a game 
against the Arrowhead 
Rams Sevt. 28., at Pren- 
cess Anne Park. 

An offensive coach told 
The Sun that the ball 
traveled 37-yards in the 
air from the line of scrl- 
mage, which was the Road- 
runners own five yard line, 
aiMl then rolled to the Rams 
20 before stopping. 

Young Sessoms was re- 
ported to have been five 
yards deep in his end zone 
when he punted the ball, 
iriilcb would make the total 
dl^ance the ball travel- 
ed 65 -yards. Outstanding 
in any league. 

Cox band 

The Cox High School 
Marchi!^ Band will be the 
featured performers at Ft. 
Tory's Aunal S^rts Day 
football pme between the 
79th TransportatlM) Bat- 
talion of Ft. Eustls, tobe 
- played at Ft. ^ry's 
Tbous Nelson FteU. ^ 

lie puUlc is bvited to 
attnd the Annual i^rts 
Itey attairs at Ft. Story on 
Od. 3. Game time is 2:30 



Kempsville knocks off 
Kellam, PA wins fourth 



Kempsville and Prin- 
cess Anne are sitting at 
the top of the Eastern Dist- 
rict standings with ident- 
ical 4-0 records. But how 
the two got there is com- 
I^etly different except that 
both kept winning. 

Kempsville sborked the 
entire Eastern District 
when the Chiefs pulled what 
must be termed an upset 
win over jo'es^son favor- 
ite Kellam Sept. 27, 17- 
14. 

And what Is more sur- 
prising is that the Chiefs 
did It with half of their 
groundjame sitting on the 
bench. 

Fullback Bobby Harrl- 
s(H) was unavailable for 
duty because of an Injury 
which sidelined hime. 

Harrison had been a 
work horse in the Chiefs 
backfield blocking for the 
oiA^aiMling runningteck 
Mike Crabtree aiMljusbing 
tor touchdowns nki^ig 
yardage himself. 

Princess Anne on the 
other ha»j h«i little trou- 
ha»l h^ little trouble re- 
maining unbeaten with a 
28-0 route of Granby. 



ORIENTAL JADE 

b4AND CARVED JADE RINGS 




mmm 



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Sand HM to Ba^e Products, 
Box 1407, Chesap«J[e, Va. 233% 

Oriental Jade is not only lovely to 
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an exceUMt ImwrtaM (vpottnity. 
Satlsfadion guraMeed 



Cavalier quarterback 
Sam Eure and run- 
ning back Aubrey Graham 
have made the Princess 
Anne offense a consistant 
scoring threat. 

The match-up b^ween 
Kempsville and Princess 
Anne is set for Oct. 25 
at Kempsville, but one 
week before that the Cav- 
aliers take on Kellam. 

And where now does all 
this leave Kellam? 

For the present, the 
Knights will have to be 
content to try and keep 
on the heels of the lead- 
ers and not loose again. 

Kellam tries to rebound 
Od. 4 against Bayslde and 
then entertain John Mar- 
shall of Richmond, before 
they meet Princess ^ne. 

Kempsville, which was 
tagged the possible dark- 
horse of the distrid dur- 
ing summer pradices, 
plays two conslstantly 
sti^^ teams In the next 
two weeks. 

The Chiefs med re- 
bounding First Colonial 
Od. 4, aai then ^e on 
always roi^ Maury Oy^. 
11. 

The Kempsville defense 
did an outstanding job con- 
taining the poweriul Kel- 
lam attacks even thoi^h 
they did give up their first 
touchdowns in 11 quarters. 



The real offensive spark 
for the Chiefs was quarter- 
back Rocky Byers, who 
calls most of his own plays 
and checks off at the line 
of scrimage. He k^ the 
bigger Klllam defense off 
tMdance with counter plays 
and bootlegs. 

But it was the foot of 
B<^y Tata which provid- 
ed the margin of vidory. 
Tata opened the scoring 
with a 26-yard field goal 
which proved to be the dif- 
ference, as both teams 
pushed across two touch- 
downs. 



Football 
v/inner 



file wiimer of this 
week's contest was Dinnis 
Wd>er of Temple Court 
in Virginia Braqh. Demiis 
wins |20 in gift certificates 
to be used at sponsor!^ 
^ores on the page. The 
second place winner was 
Gl«m B. B«iet from Bal- 
boa St. In Virginia Beach. 
Third place went to Ear- 
lene Foe of CHito Stred In 
ChMi|)eake. Congratula- 
tfons to the idimn^. 




/ 



"■— '»— ■^•^^B^ 



■^P^^W 



"¥■ v^ 




Tin Sot. Oct. 2 - «■ »OT4 - 7 



Rowland wins 
Red Wing golf 



The Red Wing Invitational Amateur Golf Tournament 
lieM in conjunction with the Neptune Festival at fied 
Wing Golf Course in Virginia Beach Sept. 2?-29 
was won by Bob Rowland of Portsmouth with a three 
day 54-hole score of 214. 

Rowland's total was two under par for the course 
and was accom^i^ed with rounds of 70, 71, and 
73 in the championship flight. 

The runner-up was Barry Bulifant from New- 
port News who had rounds of 74,73, and 77 for a 
thre« day total of 224. 

Another Portsmouth entry, Murray Rudsill, com- 
bined rounds of 71,77, and 77 for a final score of 
225 ami third place. 

A Virginia Beach resident, Fred i^ucamp won 
top honors in the Second Flight with Harrell James 
of the Beac^ finishing third in the same flight. 

Bill Decker and Ernie Shipp of the Beach were 
first and third respectfully in the Third Flight, 
while Tom Mitchell and Tony Radovich finished se- 
cond and third in the Fourth Flights 

The Fifth Flight was dominated by Virginia Beach 
Mtries with first, second and third places all being 
won by locals. Jim Hintz was first, followed by 
Elkan Lakman and Jim Hardy. 

Second and third places spots in the Sixth Flight 
w«)t to Vince' Lukas and Jay Bland of the Beach. 

Tournament Director, George Wootlin, termed the 
event highly successful and had high hopes that the 
tournament will return stronger than ever next year. 

Individual honors went to Jim Bulifant who won 
a golf bag for his closest to the hole shot on Sept. 
29. 

Rowland also won the longest tee shot on the Sun- 
day with a blast off the tenth hole. 

Closest to the pin honors went to Jim Boyd on 
hole number 13. 

After the opening round of Friday, the field of 82 
entries was broken into seven divisions based on 
first round scores. 

There was the Championship Flight and six others. 

First place in the Championship Flight was worth 
a trophy and $200 in merchandise. Secon and third 
place finishers received $100 and $50 in merchan- 
dise respectively. 

The first three spots in the other six flights all 
received $100 for first, $50 for second and $25 
for third, all in merchandise. 



,. .: •■ :c ^ 

Jim Boycl, assistant Principal at Lynn- 
haven Junior High, puts his weight be- 
hind an iron shot. Boyd's efforts won him 
closest to the pin honors on what turned 



out to be a lucky 13th' hole at 
Wing Golf Course. The educator 
to be having a good time as he 
into action. 



the Red 

appears 

swings 



Stioits Record 



EASTERN DISTRICT 



Kemps ville 


4-0 


Princess Anne 


4-0 


Kellam 


3-1 


Lake Taylor 


2-1 


First Colonial 


2-2 


Maury 


1-1 


Bayside 


1-2-1 


Nonriew 


1-2 


Granby 


0-2-1 


Cox 


0-3 


B.T.Washington 


0-3 



g!«¥«%%%Wr:rK!%Wr%%» 



'.V.V.V 



•:•:•:•:•:•:•»:• 



J'WiWr>KiK'i^im:^i^^ 



ft 



S 



S 



Coaches Corner 

In what oreo has your team mode the greatest progress? 



« 



^. 



ft 



Sept. 27 results 
Kempsville 17, Kellam 14 
Lake Taylor 20, Maury 14 
First Colonial 21, Bay- 
side 

Northeastern 18, Nor- 
view 12 

Princess Anne 28, Gran- 
byO 

Norfolk Catholic 44, B.T. 
Washington 14 

Games Oct. 4 
Kellam at Bayside 
Princess Anne at Maury 
Cox at Lake Taylor 
First Colonial at Kemps- 
vUle 




The day is done for these golfers and now 
they stroll slowly along the path which 
leads to the clubhouse. Perhaps they are 
thinking about their games or just en- 
joying ^e shirtsleeves weather con- 
ditions. 



Patrons swamp 
N.C. visitors in 
Hurricane Classic 



The Virginia Beach Ten- 
nis Patrons showed their 
North Carolina guest, the 
Raleigh Racquet Club, 
little hospitality as the 
Virginia Beach club com- 
pletely dominated the 
, Hurricane Invitational 
Tennis Tournament. 

The local team swept 
the singles matches tak- 
ing all eight sets and drop- 
ped only the number one 
doubles, halting a shutout 
of the visitors. 

Chuck Lake won the 
number one singles match 
with a 10-8 victory over 
Robin Gardner of Raleigh. 
The number two singles 
match was also close with 
Bob Fumiss besting Dr. 
Sydney Martin of Raleigh, 
10-8 also. 

Playing in the number 
three singles match the 
Patron's Roy Bahls 
blanked John Gonella 8-0. 
The Tar Heels captured 
the number one doubles 
when Dr. Martin and Rob- 
in (^rdner combined to de- 



feat the Beach entry of Ed 
Barnes and Billy Edwards, 
6-4 and 7-5. 

John Maragon, director 
for the event, said he was 
very pleased with the tour- 
nament and that the only 
disapointment he had was 
When rain forced the 
matches from the outdoor 
courts to the inside ones 
at the Indoor Tennis Cen- 
ter. 

This move forced the 
number of games to be cut 
from 10 to eight because 
ot the fewer available 
courts and a time element 
which was involved. 

In the number two doubl- 
es the beach entry of 
George' Dragos and M. 
Lawless won 6-4 and 7-S 
over Doug Long and Sterl- 
ing Gentle. 

Maragon called the 
Raleigh Club a much 
stronger tennis squad then 
their showing which he att- 
ributed to the fact that 
the team was not at full 
strenght. 



PICK UP A BARGAIN PICKUP! 

International^ PICKUP 




Bayside 



ft 



TtrrjrMMlM 



"There has been a lot of improve- 
ment each game in not making mis- 
takes, Iwt we are not there yet. One 
week" it's one thing, the next another. 
Birt progress is being made. We need 
>to stop making that one big mistake." 




Kempsyilk 



ANCE 



"B's got to be defence. Last year we 
were very wMk especially on pass 
coverage. This y»r the defense is 
BOGfe more st^Ie and not blowing 
idngs or making many mistakes." 



Ed Booth 




Kellam 



•Cf* 



"The ability ot several players to go 
both ways. Mike Haywood, DannyWll 
and Gary Woocfliouse have made Uie 
adjustment now ud are coming on 
stronger each week. Gene Bunnalso 
se^ double dirty. As they get better, 
we grf better." 




First Coloniaf 



"We have only giVM up three touch- 
downs in three games and that hi- 
dndes Ikying again^ imdefe^ed 
PrJtacras Anne and Kellun. Ihe de- 
{mse has made great iffogress." 



I 
■I 



I 
i 






I 




Cox 



"The offense is starting to get to- 
gether. We haven't scored, but we 
are moving the tall better. The de- 
fense was strong from the start. So 
BOW if the off«ise can just keep im- 
ixoving we might surprise some- 




Princess Anne 




AlKMI 



:•J•^:•^^K<{o»>:<.^^:•^^^^x•K'^^^5o«•x<•^:vX.:v^:•^^:■^^^^^ 



ia]|i(kiM^a 






"Our offensive line was really in- 
experienced when we started. All 
the boys M two were Just up from 
the JV's. Now the blocking is great. 
Cleve Liveman at tackle, Steve 
Umrds it guard ud David Pate 
tf end te«e IwrM^ wry fai^." 



^ 

:¥ 



m»»»WAii->»»A 




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^NM in today and gal 
■ Mm iHiy of tha yMr . . . 
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claaranoe prical Far 

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WE TMCE ORDINARY 
CARS M TRADE 



tn^ tY MOW AND SAVE! 



thrilty 6 or V-8't up to 400 «ub«i 

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• TrwMintoriom— 3-qwed automatic, 3 
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• B04^ a^ftM— 6H o' S 'oot in regular or bonut-load 
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« - The Sun. CKS. 2 - 8, 1974 



I 



Youfh day Festiva 
sei Ocf. 4 



When Virginia Beach 
]K)ungsters are out of 
school Oct. 4, it will be 
more than just another day 
off. 

The Neptune Festival 
has set aside a special 
day for kids, starting with 
a parade that will leave 
Windsor Woods Elemen- 
tary School at 9 a.m. 

Youngsters may dress 
up for the parade them- 
selves, design a costume 
for a pet or decorate a 
bicycle or a go-cart for 
the march to Mount Trash- 
more park 

Best entries in the par- 
ade will receive certifi- 
cates and ribbons. Young- 
sters may register for the 
parade at any city library 
or at the Virginia Cham- 
ber of Commerce. 

Following the parade, 
Virginia Beach milk carton 
Iwat builders will launch 
their craft in Lake Trash- 
more at 10 a.m. for the 
Neptune Festival's milk 
carton boat derby. 

Boat classes will range 
from 100-carton boats for 
younger children to 200- 
carton entries for thel6- 
to-25 age group. Groups 
of six or more will try 
their luck with as many 
cartons as they can assem- 
ble into a boat. 

The fastest moving craft 
will win prizes, along with 
awards for the most 
original design and for the 
boat with the largest num- 
ber of milk cartons which 
crosses the finish line. 

All competitors will be 
required to wear Coast 
Guard-approved life vests. 

After the race, the Nep- 
tune Youth Fair will get 
off to a sticky start with 
an ice cream contest. 
Pri es will go to youngst- 
ers who can polish off the 
most ice cream. 

Youngsters or groups 
which want to participate 
in the competition should 
contact Youth Fair chair- 
man Sherri Schwitters at 
497-9437. 

At 1 p.m. young hot- 
rodders can hop aboard 
their tricycles to warm up 
for the NewtuneTrike Race 
at the fair. Qualifying 
races will be scheduled for 
younsters in four div- 
isions; from age 5 and up. 



BOAT 

OWNER 

READ 

THIS! 




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UAMUTY AND $1,000 IffiDI- 
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FOR COST 

COMPARISON 




A marionette show at 2 
p.m. will close the Youth 
Fair. 

in addition to scheduled 
events, decorated booths 
will be selling snacks and 
balloons at the fairgrounds 
on Lake Trashmore. 



(CtntliaMd from pag* 1} 

"Our diief concern ms to get Virgiida Bmc 
peofde involved," the festi^ director said, and Ae 
^lieves that the opening nigtit of the 10-day cele- 
bration accomplished that. 

"We hope eventually to extend the tourist sea- 
son," Ifrs. AbourJUie explained, "bat this was atrial 
run to 1^ of keq> it in the fomily." 

Organizers were especially gratified by tiw re- 
sponse to the Neptune Festival because the publicity 
tnidget was limited and no heavy campaigitt were 
laid out before the public. 



r 



Moil advertising was regional.^d only one ad 
ran out-of-state, Mrs. Abourjiiie said. 

"We're glad they (festival participants) heard about 
it," die ranarked, adding that the event should 
attract 75,000 next year. "We came awfully close 
to it this year." 

Awl for persons who were disappointed by a shor- 
ti^e of food, there were four bands and three folk 
dndng gnnq^ to make up for it. 

The greatest attraction was Bill Deal and theRhon- 
dols, a Virginia Beach rock group which put on a 
smooth sliOw using a Department of Parks and Rec- 
nttlon portj^le stage. 



An aiMli^ce of 2,000 encircled the stage, xoA 
some young people were perched on the roof of an 
wljacent motel for a bird's-eye view. 
. Godfrey Grier aiu! the JazzKings sent strains of 
Dixieland for an aM»reciative crowd, and country 
and western fans clustered around Charlie and Doris 
Taylor. 

Before the parade the Hawaiian Islanders per- 
formed for bystanders, and folk dancing buffs had a 
chance to watch Bavarian dancing and square-dancing 
along the boardwalk. Barbershop quartets completed 
the roster of entertainment foUowi^ the parade. 



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Rose Hall, which is up for sale, will be 
one stop on what may be the last tour 
for the historical society. 



0\ 




^ 



Carol Robinson, a school nurse at Kellam 
High School, administers first aid to a 
student with a bad hand injury. 



Beacf) schoo/ x\\yT%^ sheds 
Bond- aid image in new role 



Most students and parents picture the school nurse 
as the lady who takes temperatures, bandages fing- 
ers and gives an occasional aspirin to ailing stu- 
dents. However, today's school nurse is changing her 
image, according to Elinor McElwain, coordinator 
of the Virginia Beach school system's school nurs- 
ing program. 

"Although she still takes temperatures and ban- 
dages fingers, new goals and increased responsibi- 
lities have altered her role within most, school 
systems," Mrs. McElwain said. 

"Most school nursing programs today are geared 
toward the screening of students and establishment 
of permanent health records. The nurse looks for things 
that should be treated and first aid is secondary," 
added Mrs. McElwain. 

In the Virginia Beach school system, the 37 school 
nurses work primarily on establishing school health 
programs and formulating health policies. They are 
directly responsib^^io the principal of the schools 
to vbich they are as^ga^ ^nd have myriad re- 
spoiisibilities. 

They coordinate the overall health program, act 
as liaison with the school, home, the health de- 
partment and other agencies in the community, plan 
screening programs and effective referral and follow- 
up procedures, assist teachers in assessing health 
needs awi procedures to follow in case of student 
illness or injury, ind provide health counselii^ for , 
pupils and/or parents. 

Tie nurses schedule general' health, vision and 
hearing screening programs at the earliest possible 
date at the beginning of the school year. In the gen- 
eral screening which covers all students in grades 
1 through 10, special education and new enroll- 
ments, the nurses check the students' heights, weights, 
throats, teeth, hair (for pediculosis), skin and gen- 
eral tw>«arance. They check the vision of students 
in grades 1, 3, 5, 7 and 9 and the hearing of those 
in grades 1, J, 6 awl 9. The nurses also give 1st 
ami 6th graders a PhondCardioScan (heart sound 
test). 

Students from other grades are checked throughout 
the school year for vision and hearing problems 
upon referral by teachers, guidance counselors or 



administrators. Accurate records are kept on all 
screening results of each student. 

If a student -is found to have a problem which might 
have an affect on his school work or limit his ac- 
tivities, the school nurse informs both the parents 
and the teacher. After she has discussed the health 
problem or defect with a parent, the nurse checks 
the student at a later date to assure that the prob- 
lem has been corrected. If it has not, she attempts 
to find out why and if the parents are unable to 
afford the proper correction such as glasses, hear- 
ing aids or dental work, she refers them to the proper 
agency or agencies for i ts stp tence. -«i«^ 

Mrs. McElwain explained that dental work, par- 
ticularly for a yoimg child, is the most frequently 
n^lected problem. 

"Parents figure that the baby teeth will be re- 
placed with permanent ones. They don't stop to realize 
tl»t the molars aren't replaced until the 6th grade 
and l»d teeth can cause problems with eating, etc.," 
Mrs. McElwain commented. 

The sctool nurse also discusses any health prob- 
lems which might .affect a student's' classroom be- 
havior with his teacher, and she explains how to 
handle emergency situations. In some cases, she 
may recommend preferential seating for students 
with vision or hearing defects. 

The school nurses are also available to give talks 
or show movies on a variety of health subjects 
qwn the request of a classroom teacher. Dental 
health, personal hygiene and nutrition are the topics 
most frequently requested for classroom sessions, 
Mrs. McElwain explained. 

Although prevention rather than treatment is now 
being emf^asixed in the school nursing prt^ram, 
the school nurse still takes care of any first aid 
emergencies in the schools. If any first aid is 
needed when a child becomes ill or is injured, the 
[brents are contacted immediately. 

No medication is given by the school nurse or any 
other school personnel unless it has been prescribed 
by a doctor aiKi the prc^r form has beM filed 
in the student's record. 

In the Virginia B^ch school system, nurses are 
assigned to all of the secondary schools, while 
elementary scIkwI nurses cover two to four schools 
each. 



Society gives 
history buffs 
last chance 
to visit homes 



The third and probably last Historic House Tour 
of the Princess Anne Cowity Historical Society 
will embark from PembrokMlall Oct. 9. 

The tour, which will Mture eight of the moit 
historic houses in the Beach area, will be con- 
ducted from buses which will depart from the 
northeast parking area of the mall adjacent to 
Constitution Drive at 9:30, 10, 10:30 and 11 a.m. 

Of the eight houses to be visited, four are 
privately owned (the Manor House at Bayville Farms, 
Oak Hill Farms, The Hermitage and the James 
House). 

Also on the tour are Pembroke Manor, Upper 
WoUsnare, Rose Hall (the Francis Land House) 
and the Adam Thoroughgood House. 

A picnic will be held on one of the lawns, weather 
permitting. Tourists should bring their own lunches. 
Soft drinks will be provided. 

The tour will probably be discontinued after 
this year because "there just aren't any more 
houses available," according to Mrs. F. Kimberly 
Turner, co-chairman of the tour. 

"Most of these houses are privately owned," 
says Mrs. Turner, making the prospect of conduct- 
ing a tour "difficult. You can't ask people to open 
their houses up year after year." 

The Rose Hall House may not be open for tour 
much longer. The 18th century home is for sale 
and in danger of destruction. 

The Princess Anne County Historical Society 
is a non-profit organization dedicated to the pres- 
ervation of buildings, monuments and markers 
in the area. 

Tickets for the tour can be obtained by contacting 
either Mrs. Stanley Piskorski at 52 Constitution 
Drive, Virginia Beach, 23462 (phone 499-5672), or 
Mrs. L.C. Brennan, 5001 Holly Road, Virginia 
Beach, 23451, (phone 428-6473). 

Tickets cost |7. 

Houses to be visited on the tour are: 

• Bayville Farms, built on Pleasure Creek in 1828 
by Peter Singleton H, a descendant of Adam Thor- 
oughgood. The present owners, the James Hoge 
Tylers, built a small guest house on the grounds 

of the*old kitchen, but the building is still a &lth- +*. 
ful replica of the small 17th century house. 

• Oak Hill Farm, a brick house on Linkhom Bajr 
built prior to 1830. The house, believed to have 
been built on the foundation of an earlier home, 
fftces old Pungo Ridge Road. Beautiful lawns sweep 
down to the bay in back. Dr. Levi Old Jr. is the 
present owner. 

•The Hermitage, originaUy a large plantation on 
the western branch of the Lynnhaven River, Is be- 
lieved to be on John Thorougb^ood's portion of the 
Grand Patent made to Adam Thoroughgood, his 
grandfather. Following five generations of Thor- 
ott(^igoods, the touse has changed hands several 
times. The original house was small, but many ad- 
ditions and changes to the building have occurred 
over the years. 

•The John James house, built by James in 1783, 
stands a full two stories and a half. Once caUed 



At Virginia Wesleyan 




Ornate work makes an interesting de- 
sign on the window of the Adam Thor- 
oughgood house, featured on the Prin- 
cess Anne Historical Society tour. 



"Catalpa Hall," because of the great catalpa trees ' 
that surrounded the house, the home was renamed 
"Locust Hair when locusts evidently overran the 
catalpas. The locusts have departed and the house 
is now "Red Mill Farm." The plantation is cur- 
rently owned by a frozen food company. 
•Pembroke Manor, built in 1764 by Capt, Jonathan 
Saunders. The building is an exceptionally fine 
Georgian House with high ceilings, a wide center 
hall and a sweeping staircase as reminders of the 
elegance of colorful days. Many structural changes 
have occurred over the centuries, but the building 
still appears remarkably the same as It did when 
built. . 

• Upper Wolfsnare, believed to have been built 
prior to 1759 and now owned by the Princess 
Anne County Historical Society, which is restoring 
it. Tlie bouse once had an underground escape 
tunnel, which has now caved in. Highway construc- 
tion has all but obliterated the topography of the 
land surrounding the house. Also, dirt and sand, 
tosjed up from a nearby borrow pit, has Covered 
the foundations of old outbuildings^^ , 

• The Adam Thoroughgood House, built hy Thor- 
oughgood in the 17th century on a portion of his 
Grand Patent of 5,300 acres. The beautiful house 
Is fully restored and receives approximately 40,- 
000 visitors a year. 

*Rose Hall, the finest of Virginia Beach's gam- 
prel-roofed bouses, built in 1732. However, since 
the departure of owner Colin Studds in the 1950's 
the house has fallen into disrepair; The entire 
Rose Hall estate of 35 acres is now for sale. 
The owners thus far have refused to sell the house 
as a separate parcel, dooming it to possible de- 
struction in fovor of a shopping center. 



Concert series opens Oct. 4 



A trio of distinguished 
Tidewater musicians will 
inaugurate Virginia Wes- 
leyan College's fall concert 
series with a special per- 
formance' at the college on 
Oct. 4 at 8 p.m. 

The Oct. 4 concert will 
feature Dora 9)ort, violin- 
ist; Janet McCarron Krin- 
er, cellist; and Harold 
Protsman, pianist. Their 
performance, which will be 
open to the public at no 
charge, will be held in the 
college's Sciaice Auditor- 
ium. 

Mrs. Short, a native of 
Tidewater, is ftrst violinist 
of the. Feldman String 
Quartet and formerly a 
concertmaster with the 
Norfolk Symphony Orches- 
tra. This year she will be- 
gin teaching chamber 
music and conducting a 
<^mber '^t^hestra at the 



Julliard School of Music 
in New York. 

Mrs. Kriner, a gradu^e 
of the Philadelphia Musi- 
cal Academy, is also a 
member of the Feldman 
Quartet. She has received 
the Ptatigorsky Award as 
the outstanding cellist at 
Tanglewood, in the Bert- 
shire Music Festival and 
has taught at Hamf^on In- 
stitute, Norfolk State Col- 
lege and Old Dominion Uni- 
versity. 

Protsman is currently 
assistant professor of mu- , 
sic at Old Dominion Uni- 
versity. Guest {rtanist for 
more than ten seas(»is 
with the Feldman Quartet, 
be is resided {Manist for 
the Norfolk Chamber Con- 
sort. He is a judge for the 
National Guild of Piano 
Teachers and a member of 



the Guild's Hall of Fame. 

llie trio will present se- 
lections by Haydn, Aren- 
sky, Copland and Mendels- 
sohn. Included will be Hay- 
dn's Trio in E Minor, No. 
7 and Copland's Vitebsk. 

The second featured ar- 
tist in the concert series 
will be pianist Joseph Vil- 
la. Villa's presentation at 
3 p.m. on Oct. 13, will be 
the initial piano recjtal on 
Virginia Wesleyan's new 
Steinway Concert Grand 
piano, the gift of an anony- 
mous donor. 

Villa, who b^an playing 
the piano at age 4, made 
his first public appearance 
at the Juilliard School of 
Music when be was* 10. At 
the age of 18, he began ap- 
pearing as assisting artist 
in sonata recitals wi,t^io- 
linist Joseph Fudis,b6ihin 



New York City and on tour. 
As a composer, he has 
written for piano, violin, 
cello and, voice. A winner 
in 1968 of the Kosciuszko 
Foundation's annual Chopin 
Competition, Villa also won 
the competition to perform 
Liszt's Second Piano Con- 
certo in A major with the 
Juilliard Orchestra in 
1970. The 25-year-old ar- 
tist made his New York 
debut in 1972, performing 
an all-Liszt recital. 

Other artists in the Vir- 
ginia Wesleyan series will 
include a voice recital by 
Dr. R. David Clayton, as- 
sistant professor of music, 
in NovCTW)er and a concert 
by a faculty quarts from 
Norfolk State College in 
December. All events will 
be opai to the public at no 
charge. 



Antique tours, programs on 



Got a taste for antiques? 

The Vii^inia Beach 
YWCA is planning a tour 
Oct. IS and 16 that should 
whet the appetite of any 
antique buff. 

A tour group will explore 
the Pierre and Henri Du- 
Pont estates in Wilming- 
ton, Del., including visits 
to the Gardens at Winter- 
thur and a trip to the Win- 
terthur museum. 

And instead of takir« a 
trip to Versailles, France, 
to see the famous palace 
gardens there, the YMCA 
plans to throw In an even- 
ing tour of the Pierre Du- 
Pont Longwood Gardtfos 



copied from thy Ver- 
sailles prototyp^ 

The tour wilFcost $38 
per person, incliKiii^ 
transportation, nc^el 
room, tickets and a sand- 
wich stop. Individuals must 
[Mirchase other meals. 

For persons who want to 
look at antiques closer to 
home, the YWCA has also 
scheduled four prc^rams 
at the Bayside Presbyter- 
tan Church, Ind^>eBdence 
Boulevard and Ewell Road, 
all starting at 12:30 p.m. 

(taOct. 7SaiKiyTickleof 
Reincarnation Antiques 
will l^ guest speaker, ami 
lore concerning stained 



glass will be the topic Oct. 
14, when Jim Agles of Bay 
Bridge Antiques will lead 
the prt^ram. 

Tommy Brewer of Brew- 
ers Antiques will be guest 
host for the Oct. 12 pro- 
gram, and Doreas Helfant 
of the Lee Michele Gallery 
of Fine Antiques and Col- 
lectables will speak on 
glass and porcelain an- 
ticpieson Nov. II. 

Cost of each pn^ram 
will be $1.50. 

Another YWCA lour will 
take antique hunters 
throi«h the Years Shop, 
Chesapeake; Village An- 
tique Shop, 4379 Prin- 



cess Anne Road, Virginia 
Beach; Melton's Antiques, 
Chesapeake, and Wayside 
Antiques, 320 S. Military 
Ave., Norfolk. 

Cost of the tour will be 
$1.50, and the YWCA may 
provide a bus for an ad- 
ditional 50 cents if the 
tour attracts enough trea- 
sure hunters. 

The antique pn^ram 
series also has something 
for Christmas shoppers, 
wl» can visit Jhe Glass 
ant Prttery Factory in 
Lightfoot, near Williams- 
burg, on Nov. 7 with the 
YWCA. Cost is $4. 



N 



•»p-™— ■»"•— .^» 



8-B • 11M Sm. Oct. { - I. 1974 




w ■ 



FOR THE RJTUBE 



TCC VOTERS 

Voter regi^ratioB will 
be ctmdnct^ for students 
and resid«ns of Virginia 
Beack at tlie Tldei»ter 



CoiBiniioity College Green 
Ron camfMis Oct. 2 from 
11 a.ip. until 1 p.m. Vir- 
fiaia Beacb Registrar Anna 
Cott<» will register voters 
tai tiw Student Activities 
Center. 

PSORIASS 



The Heritage Store 

Has Moved to a 

Larger Store in a 

Convenient Location At 

317LASKiNRD. 

(3 1 tt Str««t across from Colonial Stor«) 

Se« our •xponding lirw of h*aMi foods, 
motopKysicol books, lotions, rioHons, 



& potions. 

BRING 
FOR A 




IS AD IN 
EE GIFT 



The Tidewater Chapter 
of the National Psoriasis 
Foundation will meet Okt. 
Foundation will meet Oct. 
2 at 8 p.m. at the Gen- 
eral Hospital of Virginia 
Beach on First Colonial 
Road. 

CAREER FAIR 

Representatives from 
approximately 40 career 



fields will t>e on the Old 
Dominion University cam- 
pus for the school's sec- 
ond annual Career Fair 
Oct. 2 at 11 a.m. The 
representatves will tallc 
with students about career 
opportunities in the Webb 
University Center, rooms 
106, 107, 108 and 109. 

ARTS CENTER 

An exhibit of original 



Shirley Dardtn Brown 

BATON & 

DANCE 

SCHeOI 

~ .71 



_^ MCisnrATiON 

IVmy SAT. 10-12 THUK. OCT. 7 
17lh ceraKutiv* yaor 



J 



BoM • lap • baton • Mcrobatfc 



pastel paintings by Floyd 
Sykes Is on (ttn^y throivh 
Oct. 11 from 10 a.m. m- 
til & p.m. Monday through 
Friday at the Viiginia 
Beach Arts Carter, 1916 
Artie ve. 

KERLINGER SPEECH 

Dr. Fred N. KerlingflT, 
professor of educstionM 
iKycholon and dudrmn 
of the ravisto of Mn* 
viorai Sciaces a! Kev 
York Universtty. wiU speak 
at Old Dominion Univer- 
sity Oct. 3 and 4. He will 
speak «i the iaflufflice of 
resenreh on educatimial 
practice (m Oct. 3 from 
11 a.m. /Ontil 1 p.m. and! 
on current research in val- 
ues and attitudes on Oct. 
4 from KKa-m. until noon. 
Both speeches are opoi to 
the public and will be in 
room 118 of the Education 
Building. 



PTA CARNIVAL 



The Malibu Elementary 



Sdwol PTA will qiottsor 
a canUval Oct. 5 from 
11 a.n. 0^11 5 p.m. on 
the scteol grounds. There 
will be rides, games, a 
sale and refresh- 



UBBASTnLMS 

Films for ehildrtti of all 

ys are offered this week 
ttnM ImmchM of the 
VtXflaU Beach Piddle Li- 
Irairy. FilmsattheKemps- 
tttte tomch Oct. 3 at 4 

r.m. and Oct. 4 at 10 and 
1 a.m. are "Georgie," 
"llooobeam Princess" and 
"IfoBkey and»the Orpn 
Crtndtr." At the Virginia 
Beach tmadlk Oct. 5 at 
11 a.m., films are "Ame- 
lia and the Angel" and 
"Senifly." FUms at the 
Windsor Woods branch Oct. 
5 at 11 a.m. are ''Selfish 
Giant" and "Monkey and 
the O^an Grinder." 

SALEM ALUMNI 

The Tidewater Ch^er 
of the Salem College Alum- 
ni Association will hold 



\ 



Bard^vater 




ou. 



Given time, hard vntet 
noinerals can do enough 
damage for you to declare 
your home a disaster area. 

Rest assured help is nearby 
in the body of a neighbor 
• who is ready and willing to 
help —your soft water 
appliance dealer. 

Read this ad and learn how 
he can save you a bundle! 

Hard water minerals cause 
trouble wherever they go. You're 
in a hard water zone or ebe 
you wouldn't be reading this 
ad. Keep reading and we'll give 
you plenty of reasons to seek 
help from your local soft water 
appliance dealer. 

Hard water minerab can 
kill appliances. 

The average person uses 
about 50 gallons of water every 
day. Most of it is heated. This 
means the inside of your hot 
water pipes, water heater, 
washing machine, dishwasher, 
steam iron, hair curler set and 
other appliances receive a 
mineral bath with ev«y use. 

Eventually they'll start to 
slow down. Pipes and coils will 
clog. Plumbing will corrode. 
You may have to replace them 
all before you planned to. 

Nttd water minerals can 
ruin clothes, dishes. 

Soaps and detergents aren't 
^le to overcome the efFi»:ts of 
hard water i^nerals. Soap creates 
gummy, insoluble "(furds'' m 
"^hajd urater. Clothes washed in 
this water come out looking 
gray, stiff and unclean. 

Itwlependent laboratory tests 
indicate that in extremely hard 
water, you waste one-third the 
cleaning power of your soap. 
That's pretty expensive. 
Detergents aren't as effective 
in hard water, eithet. Hard 




water minerals rend to reduce 
the cleanftp^ power of the 
detergent. •* * 

Your dishwasher won't do its 
best job with hard water. During 
the drying cycle, spots of hard 
water minerals can dry on your 
dishes or flatware and be almost 
impossible to remove. 

Hard water minerals hurt 
you. 

You're not immune, either. 
Hard water minerals prevent 



your soap or your shampoo 
from getting you completely 
clean, 'jfoucag tell even right 
after walmnp^Your skin feels 
dry, itchy; your hair looks dry, 
lifeless, hard to mamage. If it ■ 
happens to you, it's probably 
traceable to the minerals in 
your water. 

As for you shavers, we ran 
a test that proved hard water 
minerals made it tougher to get 
a comfortable shave. 



Treat your water right. 

The solution is to eliminate 
the hard water minerals. It's as 
easy as a phone call to your 
soft water appliance dealer. 
First, he'll test your water to 
verify its hardness. Then he'll 
help you select the correct unit 
for your needs. 

A soft water appliance will 
remove the hard water minerals 
before they can do damage. 
With soft water, you'll protect 
your pipes and appliances from 
limestone build-up. It could 
add years to the life of your 
appliances and water pipes. 

Soft water treats your clothes 
right. Colors will remain 
brighter; fabrics and fibers 
will last longer and stay softer. 

There's a softer you, too. 
Soft water helps you get really 
clean — your skin will b«x>me 
softer, look healthier. Your 
hair will look bright and shiny. 

All in all, you'll probably 
save enough to justify the 
expense of water softening 
equipment many times over. 

Call your soft water 
appliance dealer now. 

Many different soft water 
appliances are available. You 
can find one that will be perfect 
for your needs, space and budget. 
Many different convenience 
features are offered. Nowadays, 
a water softener is as easy to 
install asa.^asbing machine. 

Let your local joft water 
appliance dealer advise you. 
You'll find his name in the 
Yellow Pages under "Water." 
Remember, we'll be around to 
help keep your soft water 
appliance working efficiently. 
After all, our water softening 
products arc made by the same 
IHXiple who make your favorite 
table salt. 



i 



MORTON. 

Water Conditioning Products, 
MortWi &dt Company, Division of Morton-Norwich Products, Inc., 1 10 N. Wacker Drive, Chic^o, Illinois 60606 



a bazaar and tea Oct. 5 
from 3 to 6 p.m. ^ the 
Halifax Hotel, 26th Street 
, and OcMnfttmt. Ornamen- 
tal artides and handmade 
items will be on sale. The 
pidilic Is Invited, and there 
is no diaiie. 

PLANETARIUM 

"From Mercury to the 
Asteroid Bett." tiie Octo- 
ber program fbr the Vir- 
ginia Bea(A Public SdK)ol'« 
Plaaetarimn, will be pre- 
sented it the idanetarlum 
3ct. 6 at 7 p.m. The plan- 
atariuffi is in Plasa Jun- 
k>r High School, 3080 S. 
Lynnhaven Road. Admis- 
sinm Is free. For reserva- 
tions call 486-1971. 

SKI INSTRUCTION 

Two snow ski instructors 
will lecture, show slides 
and give advice to area ski 
enthusiasts at an instruc- 
tion program sponsored by 
the Womb's Auxiliary to 
the Navy YMCA Oct. 8 at 
7:30 p.m. The program will 
be in the social ball of the 
Navy YMCA, Ounmore 
Street and Brambleton Av- 
enue, Norfolk. Tickets are 
|3 and may be oMained 
by calling 625-0521. 

PLANT NOOK 

Fresh plants will be sold 
Oct. 10-12 at the Virginia 
Beach Qooncil of Garden 
Clubs' plant nook during 
the annual Pembroke Mall 
basaar. Proceeds from the 
sale will go to city beau- 
tificatlon projects. 

RUMMAGE SALE 

The Virginia Beach Jay- 
cettes will have a rummage 
sale in conjunction with the 
Princess Anne Plaza Shop- 
ping Center celebration of 
Columbus Day Oct. 14 from 
9 a.m. until 9 p.m. Used 
merchandise will be on sale 
at the Jaycette's booth in 
front of the Pancake House 
in the shon)ing center. 

GARDEN CLUB 

Oriental uu»ci arrang- 
ing with Mrs. Stanley 
Strickland will highlight the 
Oct. 14 meeting of theRiv- 
erton Garden Club at the 
home of Mrs. James Kraft, 
641 roDperkettle Drive. 

GARDEN CLUB 



LakevUle Estates Gar- 
dsa Club members invite 
all residents of their neigh- 
borhood to ^in the club at 
its Oct. 14 meeting at 8 
p.m. in United Meorial 
Methodist Church. 

GARDEN CLUB 

Final plans for the Lake 
Smith Garden Club booth 
at the Pembroke Mall 
Charity Bazaar were dis- 
cussed at the club's Sep- 
tember meeting at the home 
of Carolyn Baradell. 

FOR THE RECORb 

GARDEN CLUB 

Two new members, 
Allura Shade of King's Lake 
Drive and Rachel Pear- 
man of Winchester Lane, 
were welcomed into the 
King's Grant Garden Club 
at its Sept. 12 meeting 
at the home of Mrs. Rich- 
ard Cuppett on N. King's 
Road. 

Also at the meeting, 
plans were made fbr a 
bridge luncheon fftshion 
diow later this year. The 
club is forming a Junior 
garden club for girls in 
the 7th-12tl) grades by 
louUng sunx>rt with mon- 
ey, talmt ^d people. 



WOMAN'S CLUB 

. The Cavalier Jimior 
Woman's Cltf»li^alnndi- 
eon ftir new and prospec- 
tive members it the home 
of Liadi EUis on BeUe- 
haven Socd Sept. 4. 

Five of the ragolar m«n- 
bers, I^ida Jarman, IMane 
Boadwmit, 'Ms. EUis, 
Betsy Doxey and Joan 
Ware, ttto^sd the state 
l)oanl meetlK of ttie Vir- 
, i^lt Feder^ba (tf Wom- 
ui's CM» in Ridmidnd 
recei^y. 

Gwm Redimer will pre- 
sent a program on Uood 
pressure tf the dub's Or 
tcber meetins. 

GARDEN CLUB 

The inauil Holiday 
Hbnse «u approved at the 
September meeting of the 
Thoroughgood Garden 
Club. The president, Mrs. 
A.J. Cartwright, appointed 
the various chairmen aind 
workdiops for the House 
preparations. 

Hie speaker for the 
meeting, Mrs. A.H. Gal- 
lagher, president of the 
"Hdewater District, Vir- 
ginia Federation of Gar- 
den Clubs, Inc., gave a lec- 
ture and open discussion 
on the rules surroumling 
the garden dub awards. 

Ribbons for flower ar- 
rangements were won by 
Mrs. K.R. Burchett, Mrs. 
J.R. Courtney, Mrs. V.J. 
Johns(m, Mrs. H.O. Pez- 
zella and Mrs. R.M. Reed. 

The hostess, Mrs. W.J. 
Flynh, was assisted by 
Mrs. Pezzella and Mrs. 
J.M. Barry. 

GARDEN CLUB 

Mrs. D. r. Taylor of 
Portsmouth was guest 
speaker at the first meet- 
ing of the fall for the 
King's Forest Gardm 
Gub. Mrs. Taylor pro- 
Jeded 100 colored slides 
of wildflowers that she and 
her husband had photo- 
graphed startii^ with the 
Shadbush in February and 
contiiming cm Uuroui^ the 
seaams to the Wttdi Ha- 
zel in the Cidl. The pre- 
sentattott was made at the 
Thalia Presbyterian 
CImrdi. 

Fiul plans were dis- 
cussed for the King'! 
Forest Garden Club booth 
at the Pembroke Mall An- 
nual Charity Bazaar, Od. 
10 to 12. Anumberofhand- 
crafled items were dis- 
played at themeding. Pro- 
ceeds from the sale will 
be used on iq>coming dub 
projeds. 

The 1974-75 yearbooks 
were distrflwted to the 25 
members present. Mrs. J. 
E. Ashely, Mrs. W.R. Wat- 
son and Mr. B. Witham 
Jr. were hostesses for the 
meding. 

Riverton Gardm Club 
judged the "FaU Is Ap- 
proachli^" arrai^ements. 

DAR MEETING 

The Borough of Norfolk, 
Dau^ters of the Ameri- 
can Revolution, held its 
S^ember meding at the 
Commodore Club with Mrs. 
A. Morrison, Regent, pre- 
siding. 

Hostesses for the med- 
iBi were Mrs. L. Davis, 
Mrs. F. Harris and Mrs. 
S. Perry. 

Delegates to distrid 
meding were Mrs. J. 
Welch Jr. and Mrs. Claude 
E. Jordan Jr. 

llie speaker for the day 
was David Sieg, viiose top- 
ic was "OurCtmstitdlon." 
Sieg is an indrudor in 
government at Tidewater 
Community College. 



<M* h "M* Htm tmlymr.mof^ 

Vc 2345Z Dmmm^ mm M 
dty prior to iit m*lc of ftMk 







Reli gion 



The Sun. Oct. 2 - 8, 1974 - B-3 



IV"' 



Catolog on oicf for confgmporqry Judhsm 

Keeping kosher in a modern society 



NEW YORK - The labels 
on some food items in the su- 
permarket bear the imprint 
"kosher" or "pareve." 

Just what do those terms 
mean? 

To the Jew who observes 
the dietary laws prescribed 



for centiffies as part of his re- 
ligion, such markings mean 
that it is all right for him to 
use the products, under cer- 
tain conditions. 

To the non-Jewish customer 
there is no special signifi- 
cance to items marked kosher 



or pareve although he oifiy 
have wondered on occasion 
what the terms meant. 

Because many Jews, par- 
ticularly younger ones just 
setting up housekeeping, may 
not be fully aware of the fine 
points involved in keeping ko- 



sher, the Jewish Publicatitm 
Society of Ammca has issued 
a do-it-yourself kit for Jews. 
Called "TT» Jewish Cata- 
1(^," the volume is described 
as "a guide or manual to the 
range of contempwary Jew- 
i^ life." It was compiled and 




Church marks Beoch history 



The Old Donation Church, located on 
Witchduck Road and owned by the Epis- 
copal Church, is oneof VirginiaBeach's 
oldest buildings. The structure, build 
around 1733, is listed in the National 



Register of Historic Places. The 
churchyard includes a cemetery with 
headstones dating from 1768. The church 
was restored in 1916 after a fire ainfwst 
destroyed it. Additional structural re- 
novation was completed in 1967. 



edited by Richard Siegel and 
Midiale and Sharon Strass- 
feld, young Jews who obvious- 
ly gained a great deal of spir- 
itual insight as well as enjoy- 
ment in puttir^ the book to- 
gether. 

They explained that they 
had tried to show as many ap- 
proaches to Judaism as they 
could in their catalog, which 
they desif^ed to help peqjle 
accommodate to the fast pace 
of changes in society and the 
environment. 

"The orientation is to move 
away from the prefabricated, 
spoon-fed, nearsighted Juda- 

sim into the stream of possi- 
bilities for personal responsi- 
bility and physical partici|M- 
tion," they wrote. "This en- 
tails a returning of the control 
of the Jewish environment to 
the hands of the individual." 

With this for an introduc- 
tion, the catalogers moved on 
to various aspects of Jewish 
life, including the practice of 
keeping kosher, which is a 
must in Orthodox homes and 
is being pursued increasingly 
in Conservative and Reform 
Jewish families. 

First several kosher terms 
are defined. Kashrut pertains 
to laws relating to kosher 
food, while kosher itself 
means "fit" or "proper" and 
refers to food that is permissi- 
ble under dietary laws. It also 
refers to the required practice 
of serving meat and milk 
dishes at separate meals. 

Treif , another term, applira 
to any food that is not per- 
mitted under dietary laws or 
any utensil that may have be- 
come "unfit" for use. For ex- 
ample, different dishes and 
utensils are used for everyday 
milk and meat dishes. Two 
additional sets are used only 
during the observance of 



Passover when special foods 
are served. If the "wrong" 
implements have been used or 
milk and meat have been 
mixed, the utensils become 
treif and must be kashered. 

Kashering is an involved 
process in which the treif Item 
must be scalded (n- scorched 
before it can be used again. 
Moreover, the process of 
soaking and salting meat to 
remove the blood is called 
kashering. 

The autlwrs of the catalog 
went into some detail in their 
research on kasherit^, going 
so far as to recommend that to 
kasher an oven it must be 
cleaned with a kosher cleaner 
and then gone over witli a 
portable {H'opane blowtorch. 

If the stove is fueled with 
gas, it is necessary to insure 
against any leaks, and it is ad- 
visable to use a welder's mask 
and gloves for "stoves have 
been known to blow up in peo- 
ple's faces." 

An alternate means of 
kashering an oven is to clean 
it thoroughly and then heat to 
its highest degree for half an 
hour. 

Pots, pans and other uten- 
sils may be boiled in water, 
with care being taken to use 
separate containers of sinks 
for kashering meat and milk 
dishes and other items. 

As for pareve, any food 
bearing that label is consid- 
ered to be neutral — neither 
milk nor meat. Fruits and 
vegetables are included in 
this category, and they may 
be served with either milk or 
meat dishes, which are called 
milchik and fleishik. 

Among kosher foods are 
any fish with both fins ai^ 
scales, which excludes, shell- 
fish, eels, catfish and frogs. 



Wh!j fish is regarded as 
pareve -r- neutral — it must 
not be cooked with meat, 
though it can be served or 
prepared with milk and imilk 
dishffl. 

Most (k>mestic fowl are ko- 
sher, while wild birds and 
birds of prey are treif. ^nong 
the forbidden winged crea- 
tures are swans, vultures, 
storks, owls, eagles and os- 
triches. 

To be kosher, fowl and birds 
must be ritually slaughtered 
by a qualified slaughterer, 



known as a shohet. An animal 
killed any other way or thaf 
dies naturally is not kosher. 

Eggs are kosher only if 
from kosher birds Any eggs 
containing blood spots must 
be discarded, for that meang*.. 
mixture of blood and meat is 
present. 

As for meat, all animals.^ 
that chew their cud and have ; 
split hooves are kosher, in-« 
eluding cattle, sheep, goats* 
and deer. Pigs, horses, °don- ', 
keys and camels fall into Uie ; 
treif category. i 



H 



Roundtable 

Tile &Carpet, 

Inc. 

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Virginia Beach, Va. 

499-8300 



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Vinyl Tile 
Linoleum 
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OPTOMETRIST 
Town & Country Plaza 

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Great Bridge 



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1 Masses: 6:30 p.m. Sat. | 

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I Telephone: 497-0890 



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ST. AIDAN'S OKTOBERFEST 

October 5, 1974 9:30 to 



Arts and Crafts, Attic Treasures, Clothing 
Chest, Games and Prizes, Old and New Books, 
Bingo 2 ptn and 8 pm. Bavarian Dinner 
5:30 pm. At St. Aidan's Episcopal Church. 
Edinburgh Drive in Kines Grant. 




SIMIELE FUNERAL HOME 



;l I \\1 I \ Id \M) 



Tidewater's Itrgeit selectiOD of fine furniture, carpet, 
bedding and tccesiortea. Park free, Motoramp 8»r»ge. 
114 W. Main St., Little Creek Showrooms, b 5324 
Virginia Beach Blvd. 



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A THOUGHT 
FOR 
THE WEEK 

OCT. 2, 1974 

Men and brethren, what 
shall we do? 

"Repent, and be baptized 
every one of you in the 
name of Jesus Christ for 
the remissions of sins, 
and ye shall receive the 
gift of the Holy Ghost." 
Acts 2nd Chapter. 



^ 



The Reformed 

Presbyterian Church 

of Tidewater 



Member of the National 
Presbyterian Church wel- 
comes you to Sunday ser- 
vices 11:00 A.M. & 7:00 
P.M. at Norfolk Academy 
Auditorium on Wesleyan 
Drive (across from Lake 
Wriehf Motel) 

Truly 
Scrif^ural, 
Evangelical, 

and believe the Bible to 
be the inerrant word of 
God 

Rev. Robert C Schcwf, 

(pastor) 

^'i^'S Arademy Rd. (Point 



f mnanutl Tabamadc 
Churcfc-UPC 

IS7 MofitaM Aw. 

(1 Mock off S. l^ninPM fti.) 
Rnr.HHoldHrfloii-rHtw 
K 349-7333 - 



BAYUKE UNITED 
METHODIST^HURCH 

4300nMnMw 
Vi. gtMti - 4M-M2) 

Byron S. Hallslead • 
Minister 

SUNDAY SERVICES 

OuiickSdkMitiSdAJf. 
Monlm WooMp ll^e kM. 
VlfTOM AJtE WELCOME. 



TIDEWATER CENTRAL 
CHURCH OF THE 
NAZARENE 

Rev. David HoW«1b, hitot 

SSI4 PuHMMiit Pk. 4974703 
faRdv Sckooi Ik. • 9:43 A.M. 
How of T*Mq* 10:50 A.lf. 
tarfof . Yorti. A AMI 
MtomMp-itiOPJI. 
How of iMpintfM • 7:00 P.M. 



•$ l^4tfl 7:30 PJ«. 

I 



ROCKGHUICH 

M. 111.499^727 



ttH AJH. 
UMilM* IliN «.M. 
«MnM» >:!• P.M. 

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Ml PM. 



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PM 
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2507 Pacific Av«. 

10:00 a.m. to 4 p.m. daily 

7 to 9 Friday evening. 

IvoryoM it walMNia W 
Stotfy. ••rrow, or Boy 
A«tli»rii*< CkrUtlan 
ictoiMtt Lttora««r« «M %i' 
KMf JoiHM V«r»lwi of mm' 
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1& 
AMemUyofGod 

(CoiMsVi.BMekBlvd. 

OMMaBM.) 

I.Mbr,PHter 

43S-S297 



EMMANUEL BAPTIST 

CHURCH «^^ 

4750BaxlnlU.-Va.laaGl« 
KMoi: W. p. Giwditaff 
Ihoaa: 497-4M8 

linivMMMi:9i4tfAJi 
(AlAfi^ 

7t00PjiL 
'7:J0PJL 



•iVmkU Yo«di AcSwiM 



ST. HARKS Anglican;:- 

CHURCH v 

SdepeiMieat Episc(^>al) $ 
e Book of Common ■:■ 
Prayer For Worship, The :=: 
Holy Bible for Doctrine. X 

MofBiog Prayer- 11:00am :•: 
Holy Commloion - 2iid '•<■ 
Snwlay '•''• 

Rev. William H. Lister !'•: 
mector) :;: 

944 iDdependence Blvd. I:- 
(Atlaatic PermaoeotBlt^.) :i: 
Virginia Beach '••• 

4S4-41S0 



.1 



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Byerly Publications' TIDEWATER HIGH SCHOOLS ANNUAL 



^H 



w; v^l/ Ct> LCy 



CHESAPEAKE - VIRGINIA BEACH FOOTBALL TEAMS 

flfllNCASH 

"" canncATES 

EVERY VEER 



Get In on the Fun, plus/ win Money too. Be a Lucky Winner. Use your 

skill by trying to predict who the winners will be. That's all. 

ike Official Entry Blank. There has to be a winner — Why Not You! 





\a ^'A \L 




^ 



IMMOM/ 



1. Bayside vs Kellam 



CAMPING HEADQUARTERS 

eOMHETE SALES i SERVICE FOR CAMPERS 

MOTOR HOMES ft TRAILERS 

•5tat« Inspection Station motor homes 

•Hitch Initallation Head- travel trailers 

quortort tent campirs 

1 . Booker T. vs Granby _ „||p„, mm BRANDS - 

486-1211 "*•*"*-" 



CAMPING 



WlmulMgo * Champlin 
Starcraft * Artalocrat 
Holiday Randtlmr 
Skampar *Piuna 
.SimUBa 



•0|>«n9tU9 

INC ^ Week Days 

ilviaTTHiNG\^/ foa THt CAM^J Saturday fl tu 8 

3757 BONNEY RD. '''S'^ OUR CAMPCH STOW 



WCMS • WRnEifDOWN. 



24 HRS OAilV 




6eor|c A 
Criiip, 



3. Cburchland vs Norcom 



Watch the 
Games 
in Color 

Headquarters 

for 
G,E. Af^llances 

and TV 

Just say "Cliargo it Ploase" 

4. Cox vs Lake Taylor Qreat Bridge 

ISSBatUflfi^ 
Blvd.& 




_ REGULAR 
MODEL CD73 16 '372.50 

$298 




Pembroke Mall 
/ StO Indepoidance 
Blvd. 



w^ 



FOUY UMITED, INC 

Tennis and Sports^Sliop 

CavaUer Ocemfront 
42nd. St. and Atlantic Ave. 



Featuring Platform Tannis & Sports Attir* 
BlidvnII Beach BritdmSi Jickett^ 
Qsmpleti Hne |iod Temit 
BlufprnaM, Men and Women 

TennU Imtructions AvaUahk by Appointment 

Coll 42S-859S, ext. 7120 

5. Cradock vs Manor 




1/ 




niNCfSS THCAm aUllOING 

ViaCINIA MACH iOUEVARO 



7. First Colonial vs Kempsville 

Order Your Football 

Team Uniforms & 
Equipment Early 

^•^^Q^ tEAM DISCOUNTS 
SPORTING GOODS 

• PHONE: 340-T5666 



LEAF PROBLEM! 

Don't Burn It . . . Bag It 
with ROOF RAMROD 

ROOF GROUNDSKEEPER 

13. East Carolina vs. N.C. State 




Chops up leaves, branches, 
shrub trimmings, bottles, 
cans and deposits them in 
disposable plastic bags. 
Reduces waste volume up 
to 95%. Great forcleaning- 
up yards, patios, side- 
walks, garages and work- 
shops. 

8. Great Bri(tec vs. 
Indian River 



Also Auailable . . . Nose Cone attachment, Shraider, 
Blower, and Hote Attachment 

" "land & COAXES INC. 

Garden A Lawn Equipment 

3605 E. Va. Beach Blvd. 

PHONE 855-1949 



FEDDERS IS THE 
(ANSWER 



BETTER YOUR 
BMKXMENT 

9. Maury vs. Princess Anne 

24 HR. 
SBRVICB 

7Da7t 
ParWeA 

547-4561 
547.4562 




HEATING&AR 
CdNDmONNG LTD. 

955 Oak Grove Rd., Ch#sap«ak«, Va. 



CAMELLIA DAIRY 

Serving quality Dairy products 

at all your oconomy 
food stores 

1 157 PRODUCTION ROAD 
855-3371 

10. Norview vs. Wilson 




(iem ^ecmiWes (tto. 

33aO-*< VIROINIA aCACH BLVD. 
VIRCINIA ■EACH. VIROINIA a34Sa 



Tidewater's most unusual jewelry store 
feofurlng rare unusual jewelry and 

also gift items. 

•Expert jewelry repair 

•Located across from Princess Anne 
Plaza Shopping Center 

11. Alabama vs. Mississippi 
MON. - Cloaad PHONK 

TUE& - FBI. 10-9 SAT. 10-6 (B04) Aeo-7ee^- 





NEID NEW FAaUTIES! 
ADDITIONAL SPAtE! 



WE CAN QUICKIY & ECONOMICALLY MEET YOUR 
BUILDING NEEDS WITH CONVENTIONAL Ot PRE- 
ENGINEERED BUILDING SYSTEMS 

Oftke and Whu Spate fori 
Airport IndiuMal Pant 

12. Auburn vs. Miami 

W. H. BELANGA __„ 
& ASSOC. INC. ^^^/ 



460-1144 



BUILDING SYSTEMS 
FRANCHISED DEALER 




GRANT CITY 

Lflslcin Rd.-Hilllop 

FAMILY NIGHT 
TUESDAYS & THURSDAYS 

Complete Dinner:'*^ 

wl^ potatoes^ i^tetaldM, roil and biM«r ^^ 
Cl«Acao«- -$159 



SaliAury.Steak 



1 




4 to 8 pjn. 



OWAUER 




FORD 

14. Wake Forrest vs. Oklahoma 



'74 MODEL CLOSE OUTIII 

Mavericks - Ghias...all the beautiful 
FORD models of 1974. Out they gol 
l>rices slashed. Save hundreds and 
hundreds of hilars while oOr 
selections of/4fs ore completel 

OPEN NIGHTS RHONE 424- 1 1 1 7 
1515 So. Military Highway f 



in just a 

wink . i, 

EMERGENCY 
PfeUMtING 

Call (nights or 
Holidays) 

583-2500 




W. B. Say$: 

I'll fix your leok, 
uns' >r your sink, 



CALL 

W. B. MIIHHITONJiH'. 

• Norfolk-5881346 

• PORTSMOUTH- 399-6665 

• VA. BEA£H— 425-7749 

15. Va. vs. Georgia Tech 







16. William and Mary vs. Citadel 



ra 



CERTIFICATES MUST BE USED AT ADVERTISERS ON THIS PAGE AT THE ADDRESS GIVEN IN AD 



PRIZES 
EVERY WEEK 

$20 

$15 

$5 



I 



Umit One Entry Per Person 



OFFICIAL ENTRY BLANK 



Tie Breokef Missouri 



vs. 



Wisconstai 



FIRST PRIZE 



SECOND PRIZE 
THIRD PRIZE 



NAME. 



ADDRESS. 



1. 



in each of the boxes ontheiageyou fiwl one footl»U game 
which is to be played this week. ^ ^ ^ 

All you have to do is, FIRST... read the ads and decide 
which team will win. SECOND., write your choice on the of- 
ficial entry blank and write the advertiser's name, THIRD... 
mail vour entry to BYERLY PUBLICATIONS, P.O. Box 1327, 
Chesapeake. Va. 23320. before 1 P.M. FRIDAY. 

Winners will be announced the following Wwlnesday in THE 
BYERLY HOME COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS. 

In case of ties on the Ust^ games, winners will t» <tecid- 
ed by the TIE BREAKING score. The entry closert to tte 



3. 
4. 
5. 



f. 



7. 
8. 



9. 
10. 
11. 
12. 



13. 



14. 
15. 
16. 



I 

I actual score of the game will be the winner. j 



■1 
I 

-I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 

-I 
I 

-I 
I 
I 

.1 
I 
I 
I 
I 



iiv 



I 

y 



f "I Ui^iufPil^l^^^^^^^PPf^^ 



'" P 



U 



Castle building- 
it's a sandy job 



A small city of sand, 
with castles ranging from 
prehistoric cave- style to 
si>ace age sweeps am) arcs , 
sprouted up on Virginia 
Beach's oceanfront this 
weeic as the Neptune Fes- 
tival's sand castle compe- 
tition lured would-be arch- 
itects up to their elbows 
in sand. 

Turrets, towers, bridg- 
es and moats stood out 
on foot -high mounds and 
sandy monsters that 
threatened to topple over 
on the construction crews 
lobbing wet sand even high- 
er. 

For about four hours 
Sept. 28 the beach arch- 



itects, including some pro- 
fessionals who competed in 
their own division, concen- 
trated on building efforts 
while a smaU army of 
well-wishers offered 
firlendly advice. 

And while builders 
struggled with buckets of 
water, shovels and an oc- 
casional can of spray paint, 
a band «itertataed the 
crowd on the boardwalk. 
Competition areas mark- 
ed by flags stretched be- 
tween 8th and lOth Sts. 
along the bMCh. 

Not everyone building 
sand castles joined the 
competition. Digging 
seemed to be coDt«ciOtts, 




Karen Parker, 8, of 112 Whiting St., 
Virginia Beach, dribbles more sand 
on her castle near the water line. 



and cables croH>ed up out - 
side theofficUl sandbuUd- 
iac pits 

Some younsters dressed 
in blue Jeans and T-shirts 
idM hadn't expected a sun- 
ny day after rain clouds 
thrMtmed to make the 
sud castle comp^ition 
waAttit, decided to frolic 
ia the surf still dressed. 

Comp^itton was fierce 
for the top prizes in each 
age Gregory of the Sand 
Castle Classic. 

First place adult winner, 
a team of students from 
tSi» University of Virginia 
«pehfte(ftafal dqwHineiit, 
won a weekend triptr) f<- 
muda. . 

Bean Hunt, 5, took home 
a bike when he edged out 
other entries in the pre- 
settMri category. 

Wistic and Gigi Cook, 
9, twhi sisters, and a 
Irieiid, SSoikhB Co<^r, 5, 
came in second, while Ash- 
lie HaAleQ, 4, placed third. 

In the S to 11 -year cate- 
gory, Pvn Koskl, 9, walk- 
ed (^ with a bike. whUe 
Mark and Molly Lowe came 
in second. Chamie and^- 
Christina Grandy claimed 
tte third place award. 



Amy Walsh and Andy 
Moore, a couple compet- 
ing t(»^her in the age 
12-to-f7 category, both 
received 10-speed bicy- 
cles fbr their sand build- 
ing efforts, while Sara Cet- 
eras and Leslie Marshall 
combined efforts to take 
second place. Another 
team, Brian Baines and 
Bruce Dosier, won third 
place rilAran 

A Volkswagon made of 
sand won top prize in the 
professional castle-mak- 
ug competition for Lang- 
ley, McDonald & Overman, 
i Virginia Beach architec- 
twalfirm. 

The award was a silver 
sand backet, and archit- 
ects and engineers who 
worked up a thirst during 
Uie afternoon Joined in a 
black-tie, bare feet cham- 
pagne party at the Hilton 
bn. 




The Sun, Oct. 2 - 8, 1974 - B-5 

the whereabouts of the De- 
fendant without effect. The* 
last known Post Office ad- 
dress of the Defendant 
being P.O. Box 378. Vir- 
ginia Beach, Va.. 23458 
it is ordered tat William 
Baxley do appear here 
within 10 days after due- 
publication hereof, and do. 
what may be necessary to ; 
pnHect his interest in thi$~ 
suit. 

A copy-Teste: Gerald F. 
Williams, CLERK. 
Williams, Worrell, Kelly 
& Worthington 



S«m Snaf^ rinas tnat sand construction can be a delicate job as he puts finish- 
ing touches on a team product. 




Charles Carver, 12, of 212 54th St., 



Virginia Beach, burrows head first 
into a tunnel on his castle entry. 



M.25 million earmarked 



UgalfloticM 



4^ 



Beach eligible for HUD grant 



By MARY RODA 
Sun Staff Writer 



Virginia Beach could be 
on the receiving end of 
a $4.28 million three-year 
federal grant if Congress 
approppiates funds for the 
Department of Housing and 
Urban Development (HUD) 
community development 
program. 

Les Lilley, federal grant 
coordinator for the city, 
said Virginia Beach will 
be eligible for the funds 
which are designed to im- 
prove living conditions of 
low and moderate income 
groups. 

Of the grant, $613,000 
would be earmarked for 
fiscal year 1975, with $1, 
452,000 available in 1976 
and another $2,215,000 in 
1977. 



"These are preliminary 
figures," Lilley said, and 
he warned that they could 
change if Congress cuts the 
HUD appropriation. 

HUD also has projected 
expected community de- 
velopment grants through 
1980, but Lilley would not 
release those figures be- 
cause he said they were 
"to© speculative." 

The community develop- 
ment program was created 
when HUD consolidated 
five existing programs into 
one. The HUD program, 
signed into law by Pres- 
ident Gerald Ford Aug. 12. 
combines urban renewal. 
Model Cities, neighbor- 
hood facilities, water- 
sewer grants and open 
space acquisitions. 

In the past. Lilley said 
Virginia Beach "hasn't re- 



ceived a great deal of mon- 
ey" under HUD programs. 
What money was receive*! 
was used to extend 
the city's water and sewer 
system. 

Although Lilley said he 
did not know how the mon- 
ey might be used by tlie 
city, there is a possibil- 
ity that the community de- 
vtiOfmient grant could be 
i£Md to build sewers in 
Seatack and Doyleway, two 
lower income areas which 
claim they have been ne« 
glected by the city. 

Any community develop- 
ment projects undertaken 
by the city must meet fed- 
eral guidelines, Lilley re- 
ported. The program is de- . 
signed to eliminate slums 
and blight and to eradicate 
conditions detrimental to 
health, safety and public- 
welfare. 



Appointments announced at Beach TCC 



Three person^ have been 
appointed to positions at the 
Virginia Beach campus of 
Tidewater Community 
College (TCC). 

James L. Antonick, 
a counselor at TCC, was 
named coordiiutorof coc^- 
erative education and 



placemoit. He wiu assist 
graduates and ewreat stn- 
deots in (Ataining ftiU and 
part-time employmMt. 

John W. AiUivan wasasb 
pointed coordinator of vet- 
eran's affldrt. He has com^ 
[deted 30 fMrs of service 
iti,^0^ and was ior- 



n«>iy a i«riVftfatory taa- 
dttiM prafram instructor 
ti Ltme Creek Naval Am- 
pUbtoos Base. " 

Michelle Traban, a for- 
mer cooaselor at the Life- 
span Center for Womra at 
&lem Collie, Winstem- 
Sal^A, was named to the 
pMitlm of coimselor. 



HUD also hopes to lessen 
the isolation of lower in- 
come groups in commun- 
ities by making more hous- 
ing available to low inroiue 
families while it re- 
vitalizes deterioratintt 
neighborhoods to attract 
higher income residents. 

Virginia Beach could 
apply for the motley as 
early as Dec. 1, but Lilley 
said he thought it would 
take much longer to pre- 
pare the city's grant re- 
quest. No deadline has been 
set by HUD. 

"We really haven't gear- 
ed up for it as yet," the 
federal grant coordinator 
eqilained. "With the Nep- 
tune Festival, the next cou- 
ple of days are going to 
be hectic ' 

Meanwhile, Lilley said 
he has t>een setting up 
preliminary meetings witti 
city staff member, in- 
cluding a HUD slide 
presentation that explains 
the purpose of community 
development program. 



ORDER 
VIRGINU: 

IN THE CLERK'S OFFICE 
OF THE CIRCUIT COURT 
OF THE CITY OF VIRGIN- 
IA BEACH, ON THE 25th 
DAY OF SEPTEMBER, 
1974. 
hi re: 
Adoption of Stephanie 

Lynne Shay 
By Gerald I. Key and Vir- 
ginia S. Key, Petitioners 
To: Robert W. Shay, c/o 
W. W. Shay, Fredonia, Kan- 
sas. 
In Chancery #C74-1356 
This day came Gerald I. 
Key and Virghiia S. Key, 
Petitioners, and represen- 
ted that the object of this 
proceeding is to effect the 
adoption of the above nam- 
ed" inf&at(s), Stephanie 
Lyme aiay, by Gerald I. 
Key and Virghiia S. Key, 
husband and wife, and af- 
fMavlt having been made 
and fUed that Robert W. 
Shay, a itatural parent of 
said diUd, is a non-resi- 
dent of the State of Vir- 
ginia, the last known post 
office atMress being: c/o 
W. W.9iay, Fredonia, Kan- 
sas, 

It is therefore Ordered 
fbtt the said Rob^ W. 



Shay appear before this 
Court within ten (10) days 
after publication of this 
Order and indicate his at- 
titude toward the proposed 
adoption, or otherwise do 
what is necessary to pro- 
tect his interest in this 
matter. 
A copy teste: 

John V. Fentress, Clerk 
Gay E. MUius, Jr., pq. 
524 Independence Blvd. 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 
23462 



Oct. 2. 9, 16, 23 



4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
In the Clerk's Office of 



the General District Cout 
of the City of Virginia 
Beach, Va. on the 30th day 
of Sei^ember, 1974. 
The Chesapeake and Po- 
tomac Telephone Co. of 
Virginia, 
Plaintiff, 
against 

William Baxley. 
Defendant. 

The object of this suit 
is for the Plaintiff to ob- 
tain Judgment against the 
Defendant , on an open ac- 
count for telephone ser- 
vices rendered. 
And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that due di- 
ligence has been used by 
the Plaintiff to ascertain 



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Oct. 2, 9, 16, 23 



4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

In the Clerk's Office of the 

Circuit Court of the City 

of Virginia Beach on the 

3(Mh day of Sei^ember, 

1974. 

Frederick A. Haycox. Jr.. 

Plaintiff, 

against 

Claudine Cook Haycox, 

Defendant. 

The object of this suit 
is to obtain a divorce from 
the bonds of matrimony 
from the said defendent on 
the grounds of desertion. 
And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident 
of the State^of Virginia, 
her last known post office 
address being: Iphikas 
#600, Athens, Greece, it is 
ordered that she do appear 
here withen ten (10) days 
after due publication here- 
of, and 00 what may be 
necessary to protect her 
interest in this suit. 
A oopy-Teste; JOHN V. 
FEN'TRESS: CLEBK , 
Edward T. Cation, HI 
2508 Pacific Avenue 
Virginia Beach, Va- 

Oct. 2, 9, 18, 23 4t 



Springtime 
Tulips... 

Now at Sate 
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Thcra't no bitMf wiy M iraM 

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Bloome 

BuHm DOW 00 sale 

Plowtrt-Wciynt Jortts 

329 Unkin Rd. 

428-2901 



Our Oiriifmat 

worktop 
it now op«n dculy 




. . . saying it all with 
a kiss and red rows. 

Allied Florists 

Association of Tidewater 



-isirur 



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ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
VIRGINU: 

IN THE CLERK'S OFFICE 
OF THE JUVENILE AND 
DOIIEffnC .RELATIONS 
COURT OF THE CITY OF 
VIRGINIA BEACH, ON THE 
4th DAY OF September, 
1974. 

COMMONWEALTH OF 

VIRGINIA 

In re Aagel M. Edwards 

The object of this pro- 
ceeding is to separate Uie 
above named infant, child 
of Gina Lucille Edwards, 
permanently from its pa- 
rent, and to commit said 
infant to the care and cus- 
tody of the ViiYloia Beach 
Department of Social Ser- 
vices with the right of said 
agency to consent to the in- 
fant's'adoption. 

And an affidavit having 
been made and tiled that 
gina^ Lucille Edwards is a 
proper party to this pro- 
ceedii^; but due diligence 
has been used to ascertain 
in what county or corpora- 
tion he is, without effect, 
it is ORDERED that Gina 
Lucille Edwards do zppeAT 
here within ten days after 
due publication hereof, and 
do what may be necessary 
to protect her interest in 
this suit. 
A COPY TESTE: 
Elizabeth E. Henley, Clerk 
Joseph John Pauls, Jr., 
Deirt. of Soc. Serv. 
(Petitioner) 

4«i>t_. ll,,tf,25 0ct. 2 4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 11th 
day of September, 1974. 
Raymond G. Menard 

Plaintiff 
against 
Florence Jolly Menard 

Defendant 

The object of this suit is 
to obtain a divorce A Vin- 
culo Matrimonii from the 
said defendant, upon the 
grounds of living separate 
and apart without any co- 
halMtation and without in- 
terrtqition for a period in 
excess of two years. 
And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident of 
the State of Virginia, her 
last known post Office ad- 
dress bebig: 154 Andover 
Street, Lowell, Massachu- 
sets, 01852 it is ordered 
that she do wppeaiT here 
withtai ten (10) days after 
due piU)lication hereof, and 
do what may be necessary 
to protect her interest in 
this suit. 
A copy-Teste: 

John V. Fentress, Clerk 
WilUams. WoireU, Kelly 

It Worthington, p.q. 
1561-B Laskin Road 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

23451 

Sept. 18, 25 Oct. 2, 9 4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City 
of Virginia Beach on the 
6th day of September, 1974. 
Barbara Wiggleton Boyd 

Plaintiff 
against 
Glen Douglas Boyd 

Defendant. 

Ilie object of this suit is 
to tribtain a divorce a mensa 
et tproWhli^ may later be 
mei^ed into a divorce a 
vinculo Matrimonii from 
the said defendant, on the 
grounds of desertion. 
And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that due dil- 
igence has been used by or 
in behalf of the Complain- 
ant to ascertain in which 
county or corporation the 
defendant is, wittout effect, 
the last known post office 
address beii^: 621 Iris 
Lane, Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia, 23462 it is ordered 
that he do appear here with- 
in ten (10) days after due 
publication hereof, and do 
what may be necessary to 
- ^Htftpfce ct his intere^ in this 
• suit." 

A'ojpy-Teste: 

John V. Fentress, Clerk 
Woodruff H. Griffin, p.q. 
2tft^Laskin Road 
Virginia l^ieh, Virginia 

Sept. U, 18. 25 Oct. 2 4t 



'Qm>ESL OF PUBUCATION 
In tte Clerk's Office of the 
Cirentt Court of the City 
of Virginia Beach, on Vb» 
m (toy of S^ember, 1974. 
MaryE. taddp 

Plaiitfift 
a^inst 
OomM B. task^ 



ntob^oftUssiittis 
to ^^fate a divoree a vin- 
1^0 j^rtjmatt flmi ttM 
^M> ^^^o.J..'^ M the 

Aii asaflldtfttktviaf te«n 

MMt ftl • Hi-r^MMt 
tf tit SUM of Vir^i^ 
tt» ktf ^om pMt offlec 
sMMm feAr U J. Dre^ 
Wmamtt C^^nm ^aUt, 
{^mtm^ Staten. P.O. 
Wm IIU iVM9 Ctty, mw 

tM M te ^pwr kwe 

mmm tai (M) ^n •*«* 
i^raef, ud 



e^B - The Sun, Oct. 2 - 8, 1974 
(fa) what may be necessary 
to protect his ii^erest in 
this suit. 
A copy-Teste: 
John V. Fentress, Clerk 
Ansell, Butler k Canada, 
Atty., p.q. 

Sept. n, 18, 25 Oct. 2 4t 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Viifinia Brach, cm the 5th 
day of September, 1974. 
Richard D. Dei^rada, 

Plaintiff 
against 
Maria V. De^strada, 

Defendant. 

The object of this suit is 
to obtain a divorce a vin- 
culo matrimonii from the 
said defendant, upon the 
grounds of desertii»>. 
And an affidavit having been 
mad« and filed that the de- 
fendant is anon-residoitof 
the State of Vitfinia, her 
last known post office ad- 
dress being: 1927 West May 
Street, Chicago, Illinois, 
60608 it is ordered that 
she do an>ear here within 
ten (10) days after due pub- 
lication hereof, and do what 
may> be necessary to pro- 
tect her interest in this 
suit. 

A copy-Teste: 
John V. Fentress. Clerk 
Kenneth Ross Johnson, 

Atty., p.q. 
207 Plaia (tae 
Norfolk, Virginia 23510 

Sept. 11. 18, 25 Oct. 2 4t 



Rarson, Steffen b Moore 
P.O. Box 3321 
Norfolk. Virginia 

Sept. .18, 25, Oct. 2, 9 4t 



A Copy Teste: 

John V. Fentress. Clerk 
Kellam. PickrfeU <i Lawler 
Norfolk, Virginia ' 

Sept. 18, 25, Oct. 2, .9 4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
In the Clerk's Office of tU 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 10th 
day of September, 1974. 
Leonard Cappelli 

Plaintiff 
against 
Rosalina V. Canwlli 

Defendant 
The object of this suit is to 
obtain a divorce a vinculo 
matrimonii from the sdd 
defendant, upon the grounds: 
of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident of 
the SUte of Virginia, her 
last known post office ad- 
dress being: 2267 ATramo 
Street, Pasay City, Philip- 
pine Islands it is ordered 
that ^e do appear here 
within ten (10) days after 
due publication hereof, and 
do what may be necessary 
to protect her interest in 
this suit. 
A copy-Teste: 
John V. Fentress, Clerk 
Bryc^es, Hammers & Hud- 
gins, p.q. 
1369 Laskin Road 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 
23451 

Sept. 11. 18, 25 Oct. 2 4t 



(FDER OF PUBLICATION 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virgtaia Beach, on the 6th 
^y of September, 1974. 
David Frank Schneider, 

Plaintiff 
against 
Judith Ann Donaldson 

Schneider, Defendant. 
The object of this suit is to 
obtain a divorce a mensa et 
tlK>ro to be later merged 
into a divor<^ a vinculo 
matrimonii from the said 
defendant, upon the grounds 
of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident of 
the State of Virginia, her 
last known post office ad- 
dress being: 425 Dewey 
Drive, Annapolis, Mary- 
land it is ordered that she 
do appear here within ten 
(10) days after due pub- 
lication hereof, ami do what 
may be necessary to pro- 
tect her interest in this 
suit. 

A copy-Teste: 
J(rtu V. Fentress, Cleit 
William L. Taliaferro, Jr. 

p.q. 
Talliaferro. Cavis ft Dills 
704 Board of Trade Build- 
ing 
Norfolk, Virginia 23510 ^ 

S^. 11. 18gS(^.r2 4t 

ORDER OF PUBLICA'nON 
In the Clerk's (Mflce of 
the Circuit Court of the 
City of Virginia Beach on . 
the i3th day of Sejrtem- 
ber, 1974. 

Jewel Kay Lubring Har- 
vey 
Plaintiff, 
against 

ftBtert Bums Harvey, Jr., 
D^odant. 

The object of this suit is 
to olAain a divorce a men- 
sa et thoro from the de- 
fendant upon the grounds 
of desertion. 

And an affidavit having 
l)eeo made ani filed that 
due diligence has been 
ns«i bf or in bdialf of 
the Complainant to ascer- 
tain in which coimty or 
«>rporati(m the defendant 
is, without effect, the last 
kBowa post office address 
beii«: 963SoirthClultemse 
Ro»l, Virginia Beach, 
Viffteia it is ordered that 
te do ^^r here within 
IM (ten) days after /tve 
IMblicattaffi h^^of , ai^ (to 
what may be necessary to 
ptA»:t his Interest in this 
suit. 

A MW-Teste: JOHN V. 
fOfBSSS: CLERK 
WUUta R. Moore, Jr. 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
In the Clerk's Office of 
the Circuit Court of the 
City of Virginia Beach, on 
the 13th (&y of Sei^em- 
ber, 1974. 
Celeste Rae Kingdon 

Reishman, 
Plaintiff, 
against 

William Joseph Reishman, 
Defendant. 

The object of this suit is 
to obtain a divorce A Vin- 
culo Matrimonii from the 
said defendant, upon the 
grounds of two year sep- 
aration. 

And an affidavit having 
been made and filed that 
the defendant is a non- 
resident of the State of 
Virginia, the last known 
post office address being: 
1013 Warren Street, Os- 
trander, (%io it is or- 
dered that he do appear 
here within ten (10) days 
after due publication here- 
of, and do what may be 
necessary to protect his 
interest in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Tidewater Legal Aid 

Society 
Franklin Building, Suite 

101 
700 Duke Street 
Norfolk, Virginia 23510 

Sept. 18, 25, Oct. 2, 9 4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

VIRGINU: 

IN THE CLERK'S OFFICE 

OF THE CIRCUIT COURT 

OFTHECITYOFVIRGIN- 

U BEACH ON THE lOTH 

DAY OF SEPTEMBER. 

1974. 

LeRoy Call, 

complainant, 
vs. 

Virginia Call Brock. 
Rosalee Call Wright. 
Eva Owens Jones. 
Rebecca Owens Brock. 
Susie D. Owens, 
James Call, 
Frances Owens, 
Fred Owens, 
Herbert Owens, 
Sarah Frances Owens, 
and 
"Parties unknown". 

Defendants. 
DOCKET NO. C-74-1144 

The object of this suit is 
to ascertain the ownership 
of that certain tract of lai^ 
located in the City of Vir- 
ginia Beach on LeRoy Lane 
more particularly describ- 
ed as follows: 
A part of the Fox hall tract 
of land, situate and being 
in the Seaboard Magister- 
ial District, near "Do- 
sier's Bridges" in the 
County of Princess Anne, 
containing four (4 acres) 
acres more or less as 
found by E. E. Burroughs 
County Surveyor and 
bounded and described as 
follows: 

On the north by the land of 
John N. Simmons, on the 
east by the land of EUis 
Simmons, on the south by 
Simmons lane and on the 
west by the land of Goorge 
D. Simmons. 

^Hl to further determine 
the heirs, distributees at 
law, surviving consorts, 
personal representatives, 
lien creditors of Edward 
Claybome Owens who, the 
Bill of Complaint alleges 
died seized and possessed 
of the hereinabove describ- 
ed land; and to further de- 
termine the heirs and dis- 
tributees at law, surviving 
consorts, personal repre- 
sentatives, lien creditors 
of Ida Owens Call, Edward 
Claybome Owens, Jr., El- 
mer Edward Owens or of 
any of the named Defen- 
dants, or of any other such 
persons claiming any right, 
title or interest in the sub- 
ject property; 

And the Bill of Complaint 
stating that there are or 
may be persons interested 
in the subject matter to be 
divided or disposed of 
whose names are unknown 
and making them parties 
by the general description 
of "Parties Unknown, "and 
an Affidavit having been 
filed of the fact that they 
are unknown, and such un- 
known parties being the 
heirs, distributees at law, 
sorviving consorts, per- 
sonal representatives or 
lien creditors of Edward 
Clayfeonie Owens, Ida 
Owma Call, Edward Clay- 
borae Owens, Jr., Elmer 
Edmrd Owens, or any of 
the above named Defoi- 
dairts. or any (Hher such 
persons claiming any rigM, 
title or laterest in the shIh 
ject pn^r^, if is 

ORDERED that the said 
"Parties Unknown "an>enr 
wtthbi tm days after dot 
publication of this Order 
and do whatever is neces- 
sary to protect their inte- 
rests herein; 

And it is further ORDER- 
ED that a copy of the fore- 
go!^ portton.of this Order 
be published once' a' weA 
for lour wecesslve weeks 
in the Virginia Beach Sun, 
a newspaper piAlished in 
the City of Virginia Beach, 
Virginia, ami a &^y of this 
Order be posted on the bul- 
letin board in the Circuit 
Cowt of the City of Virgin- 
ia Beaeh. 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

VIRGIOTA: 

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT 
OF THE CITY OF VIR- 
GINIA BEACH on the 18th 
day of September. 1974. 
COMMONWEALTH OF 
VIRGINU: 

ComplainaM 
V. 

ONE 1960 BUICK 
I.D. #4GS012I09 
CHARLES SAMUEL LAMB, 

Defendants. 
AT LAW 16. S64-A 

The ol^ect of this suit is 
for the defendant, Charles 
Samuel Lamb, to show 
cause, on the 31st day of 
September. 1974. in the 



Circoir Court of the City of' 
Virciiiia Beach, why the 
saM I960 Buick stould noH 
be oMdemned ai^ sold to 
mIOrce forfeiture, as pro- 
vided for 1^ Sedlons 46.1- 
351.1, Code of Virginia 
(1950) as amentted. 

An Afifatevlt tavii^ been 
made that the defMdant, 
Charles Samael Lamb, is 
now a non-resMMit. with 
his wherrabouts unknown, 
and laat know addnsMbe- 
ing 220 Oceaia Bo^vard, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia. 

It i« further OmJERED 
tittt this not(ce be pidbUsh- 
ed in the Virginia Beach 
Sun News, a newspifter 
having a general circula- 
tion in the City of Virginia 
Beach, Vii^nla, once a 
week for two successive 
weeks. 

Teste: 

John V. Fentress, Clerk 

Andre Evans, 
CommonwMlth's Atty. 



Austin E. Owen, Jw^e 
Sept. 25, Oct. 2 2t 



ORDER or PUBLKATION' 

In the Clek's Office of the 

Circuit Court of the City 

of Virginia Beach, on the 

17th (biy of September. 

1974. 

Charles Arthur Marsh, 

Plaintiff. 

against 

Annette Leslie Marsh, 

Defendant. 

IHe ol^eet of this suit 
is to obtain a divorce a 
mrasa tt thoro from the 
said (tefeidtBt ap(» the 
grounds of desertim. 
And an affidavit having bees' 
made and filed that the 
defendant is anon- resident 
of the SUte of Virginia, 
the last known post office 
address belief: 765-2 Har- 
pel Lane. Atlantic Beach, 
Florida 32233 tt isorder«l 
that she do appear here 



within ten (10) days after 
doe pwMicaHon hereof , and 
do what may be necessary 
to iH^ect her interest in 
this salt. 

A copy-Tester JOHN V. 
FEflTRESS: CLERK 
Guy, Rhodes, Beta, Smith 
A Dickerson 

Pembroke Chie Suite 525 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 
23462 

Sept. 25, Oct. 2. 9, 16 4t 



ORDER OF PUBUCA'nON 
b tte Clert's office of 
the Cireuit Court of the 
City of Virginia Beach, 
on tte I6th day of S^- 
ember, 1974. 
Helen P. Renfrow. 
Plaintiff, 
against 

James Myron Renfrow, 
Defei^aot. 
The object of this suit 



is to obtain a (ttvorce a 
men«a et tboro to 
be Iider mo^ i^ a 
divorce a vinculo mitfri- 
BOBii fivm the said de- 
foidant, upon the gnnmds 
Of eonatnictin desertion 
or d»ertioa Ih fact as 
of October 17,1973. 
And an aflblavlt having 
bem mide and ffied that 
the defen^nt is a non- 
resideirt of the St^e of 
Virginia, the last Imown 
post office address being: 
Holiiby bm, P. 0. Box 
308, Kill Devil Hills, 
North Carolina it is order- 
ed that he do appear here 
within tffl (10) days after 
due publioation hereof, and 
do what may be necessary 
to protect his interest in 
this suit. 

.A copy-Teste: JOHN 
V: FENTRESS: CLERK 
Decker, Zoby, CoUots 
li Christie 

Sept. 25. Oct. 2, Oct. 9, 
Oct. 16. 4T 



TO ALL TELEPHONE COMPANY SUBSCRIBERS 



NOTICE OF HEARING 

DOaET NO. P-55, SUB 742 
DOCKET NO. P-100, SUB 34 

BEFORE THE NORTH CAROLINA UTILITIES COMMISSION: 



NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN Oat the North Carolina 
Utilities Commission has instituted an investigation into 
the intrastate toll rates and charges, intrastate WATS 
rates and charges and intrastate inter- exchange private 
lines rates and charges of all tele{riione companies un- 
der its jurisdiction. This action was made necessary as 
a result of the Commission's review of the Southern Bell 
Telephone and TelegrajA Company application for in-, 
creased rates in Docket No. P-55, Sub 742, wherein Sou- 
there BeU proposes to increase its intrastate toll rates, 
intrastate WATS rates and intrastate inter-exchange pri- 
vate line artes, which if approved in whole or in part for 
Southern Bell only would result in non-uniform intrastate 
rates for these services in North Carolina. 

The Commission is of the opinion that it is in the public 
interest that uniform intrastate toll, WATS and inter- 



exchange private line rates be maintained for all telephone 
companies under its jurisdiction. Accordingly, on Au- 
gust 5, 1974, in Docket No. P-55, Sub 742 and in Docket 
No. P-100, Sub 34, the Commission instituted an investi- 
gation into said intrastate toll, WATS and inter-exchange 
private line rates making all telephone companies under 
its jurisdiction parties to the investigation and set the 
matter for hearing on January 2, 1975 at 7:30 a.m. in the 
Commission Hearing Room, Ruffin Building, One West 
Morgan Street, Raleigh, North Carolina. The Commis- 
.sion's investigation is for the purpose of determining if 
changes should be made in the present intrastate rates for 
these services, and if so, if the charges should be made 
aM)licable to all telephone companies undertheCommis- 
sion's jurisdiction. 
The proposed rates and present rates are as follows: 



LONG DISTANCE MESSAGE TELEPHONE SERVICE ( INTRASTATE) 

PROPOSED SCHEDULE 









Station-to-station 
















Person-to-Person 










Dial- 


Paid Only 






Operator - 


Paid b Collect 




Paid & CoUect 






















Evening 






Evening 






















Mon-Fri 






. Mon-Fri 




Day 




Evenii^ 


Every 


Weekend 


Day 




5P-8A 




Day 


5P-8A 




Mon-Fri 


Sun-Fri 


Night 


Sat 8A-11P 


Mon-Fri 


Sat & Sun 




Mon-Fri 


All Day 




8A-5P 


5P-11P 


11P-8A 


Sun8A-5P 
Each 


8A-5P 
LP. Each 


All Day . 
Initial Each 




8A-5P 
Each 


Sat-Sun 
Each 


.< 




Each 




Each 


Each 




Initial 


Add'l 


Initial 


Add'l 


Initial Add'l 


Initial 


Add'l 


3 


Add'l 


3 


Add'l 


Initial 


Add'l 


Add'l 


Mileage 


IMin. 
.14 


Min. 
.07 


IMin. 
.10 


Min*^ 
.05 


.IMin. .Min. 
.07 .03 


IMin. 
.09 


Min. 
.04 


Mins, 
.45 


Min. 
.10 


Mins. 
.45 


Min. 
.08 


3 Mins. 
.80 


Min. 
.16 


Min. 
.12 


0-10 


11-16 


.17 


.10 


.12 


.07 


.08 .05 


.11 


.06 


.60 


.13 


.60 


.10 


.95 


.19 


.15 


17-22 


.20 


.12 


.15 


.09 


.10 .06 


.13 


.07 


.80 


.16 


.80 


.12 


1.15 


.23 


.18 


23-30 » 


.23 


.16 


.17 


.12 


.11 .08 


.14 


.10 


.85 


.19 


.85 


.15 


1.20 


.24 


.19 


31-40 


.26 


.18 


.19 




.13 .09 


.16 


.11 


.95 


.21 


.95 


.16 


1.35 


.29 


.22 


41-55 


.29 


.19 


.21 




.14 .09 


.18 


.12 


1.05 


.24 


1.05 


.19 


1 1.50 
^ 1.65 


.32 


.^5 


56-70 


.32 


.21 


.24 




.16 .10 


.20 


.13 


1.10 


.25 


1.10 


.20 


.33 


.26 


71-85 


.35 


.23 


.26 




.17 .11 


.22 


.14 


1.15 


.26 


1.15 


.20 


1.70 


.36 


.28 


86-100 


.37 


.25 


.27 




.18 .12 


.24 


.16 


1.20 


.28 


1.20 


.22 


1.80 


.37 


.29 


101-124 


.39 


.26 


.29 




.19 .13 


.25 


.16 


1.25 


.30 


1.25 


.24 


1.95 


.39 


.31 


125-148 


.41 


.28 


.30 


.21 


.20 .14 


.26 


.18 


1.30 


.32 


1.30 


.25 


2.05 


.42 


.35 


149-196 


.43 


.30 


.32 


.22 


.21 .15 


.27 


.19 


1.35 


.34 


1.35 


.27 


2.20 


.48 


.39 


197-244 


.45 


.31 


.33 


.23 


.22 .15 


.29 


.20 


1.40 


.37 


1.40 


.29 


2.35 


.54 


.43 


245-292 


.47 


.33 


.35 


.24 


.23 .16 


.30 


.21 


1.45 


.42 


1.45 


.33 


2.45 


.56 


.44 


293-354 


.49 


.34 


.36 


.25 


.24 .17 


.31 


.22 


1.50 


.44 


1.50 


.35 


2.55 


.62 


.49 


355-544 


.51 


.35 


.38 


.26 


.25 .17 


.33 


.22 


1.55 


.48 


1.55 


.38 


2.65 


.64 


.51 



PRESENT SCHEDULE 









SUtion-to-SUtion 
















Person-to-Person 




Dial-Paid Only 










Operator - 


Paid b Collect 




Paid b CoUect 








Even 


■?«. 












Ev«iii« 
















Mon. 












Moa.-Fri. 










Day Mon. 


-Fri. 


5PM-11PM 
Sat li Sun. 


Every 
Night 




Day 
Mon.- 


■Fri. 




5PM-8AM 
Sat. b Sim. 




A«H9Brg, 




8AM-5PM 
Initial P. Each 


8AM 


-11PM 


Initial P Each 


8AM-5PM 


■ 


M^L 


Each 


Initial 


Add'l 


- 




Initial P 


Each 


Initial P 




Min. 




3 


Add'l 


3 


^\Add'l 


"3 


Add'l 


3 


Each Add'l 


Initial P. 


Add'l 


3 






MUeage 


Mins. 
% .20 


Min. 
.06 


Mins. 


Mins. 
.20 


Min. 
.06 


Mins. 
.25 


Min. 
.07 


3 Mins. 
.25 


Min. 
.07 


Mins, 
.60 


1st 3 
.13 


After 3 


0-10 


.20 


.10 


U-16 


.25 


.08 


.25 


.08 


.25 


.08 


.35 




.10 


.35 


.10 


.70 


.16 


-.13 


17-22 


.30 


.10 


.30 


.10 


.30 


.10 


.45 




.13 


.45 


.13 


.80 


.20 


.17 


23-30 


.40 


.13 


.35 


.11 


.35 


.11 


.55 




.16 


.55 


.l** 


.90 


.21 


.19 


31-40 


.45 


.15 


.40 


.13 


.40 


.13 


.60 




.18 


.60 


.18 


1.00 


.25 


.22 


41-55 


.50 


.16 


.40 


.13 


.40 


.13 


.65 




.20 


.60 


.18 


1.10 


.28 


.25 


56-70 


.55 


.18 


.45 


.15 


.45 


.15 


.70 




.21 


.65 


.20 


1.20 


.29 


.26 


71-85 


.60 


.20 


.45 


.15 


.45 


;ll 


.75 




.22 


.70 


.21 


1.25 


.31 


.28 


86-100 


.65 


.21 


.45 


.15 


.45 


.80 




.24 


.70 


.21 


1.30 


.33 


.29 


101-124 


.70 


.23 


.50 


.16 


.45 


.15 


.85 




.25 


.70 


.21 . 


1.40 


.35 


-.31 


125-148 


.75 


.25 


.50 


.16 


.45 


.15 


.90 




.27 


.75 


.22 


1.50 


.38 


.33 


149-196 


.80 


.26 


.55 


.18 


.45 


.15 


.95 




.28 


.75 


.22 


1.60 


■-erf'W^ 


.37 


197-244 


.85 


.28 


.60 


.20 


.45 


.15 


1.05 




.31 


.80 


.24 


1.75 


^ 


.41 


245-292 


S§ 


.30 


.60 


.20 


.50 


.16 


1.15 




.35 


.85 


.25 


1.85 


.51 


.44 


293-354 


.31 


.65 


.21 


.50 


.16 


1.25 




.37 


.90 


.27 


1.95 


.55- 


.47 


355-544 


1.00 


.33 


.70 


.23 


.50 


.16 


1.35 




.40 


.95 


.28 


2.05 


.58 


.50 



i^pC. 



THe primary changes in toll rates herein under ci»- 
si(teration ire tp convert the initial period from threes --* 
minutes to one minute for 8tation-to-sUtion^rectdls-;,^^sse? 
tance dialed (DDD) calls. This change if authorised, would 
permit tte completion of a DDD toll call lasting one 
minute or less for a lower charge than such a call tn»ld 
cost under existing schedules. However, in most insbun- 
ces a c^ Ustiic three minutes wmdd cost more rader 
the schedule |»i^sed by Southern Bell. As iiuiicated in 
the above schedules, an increase is also re<pested in 
the rates tor operator handled calls irtiich remain at a 
three minute initial period. If authorised state-wide, tte 
toll schedule as pnqmsed will increase toll revwues Iqr 
$14,880,823 lor all oonqMnies combUMd. 

1%e {MresMt full time WATS service at |550per m<»th 
is lODposed to be changed to a lim^d 240 h(Hirs per 
mMth service at $6% with additional charges for over- 
time. 

Other chaises in rates, charges and regulaUc* are 
pressed relating to the three services u»ter invertipi- 
tion. Details of the cMnges are availabte at all Simfi^re 
BeU business (tfflces or at the North CaroUna UtiUties 
ComiBlssion, Ruffin Buikiing, One West Morgan StfMt, 
Ralei^. North Caroliiia, where a em of SorthereWU's 
ap^i^tion is araU^le for p^Uc review. In mMKUm to 
tM ^an^s ^t^osed, tiM Commission Safl is directed 
to (rffer t^imony and altenute Ml s^edides for Com- 
mission conskteratim, to be filed w^ the Commiisl(» 
■0 Met tlnn W ^ys prfor to the hiring date M Jan- 
nry 2, 1975. 

1^ Commission regret ttat each company inform 
its ctt^mera of the fidtowlac iH«MAtres Iqr which 
tlwlr (»mmerts -regard!^ tiM rate ap|>lieati(Mi can be 



mate part of the recor#t)f the caseiqwn which the Com- 
''-V^ision must base its deidstoB. Persons desiri^ to inter- 
vene in the matter as formal parties of re<;ord sluNild 
file a m<Aim under North CaroUna Utili^ Commis- 
sion Rules Rl-6, Rl-17 and Rl-19 on or before Decem- 
ber 16, 1974. Persons desiring to present testimony 
for the record should aH>ear at the public hearing. 
Persons desirii^ to s«id written statements to the Com- 
mission should submit their statements prior to the hear- 
ing, and should inclvie any taformation which those per- 
sons wi^ to be c(»5ider^ by tlie Commission ^ff 
in its invest^tiiM of the matter. Tte cm^nts of letters 
and p^itfons wiU be rec^ved is tiw official file as state- 
ments of positipn. ^ecffic facts wiU be considered a& 
the basis tA t^ioKMy preseiied at the piMic hearty. 
InterTMtfons or statemo^ shall be a(Mressed to the 
North CaroUu UtUltles Qinmissicm, P.O. Box 991, Ra- 
I^, North CaroUra 27^2. 

Iforth Carolina law provfaies that the Attoraey Gen- 
eral may r^res^ tte usii^ and (^nsuming pddic in 
proeeedii^ before tte UtiUties Commissicm. l^iMiId yew 
widi to omtact the Attoraey G«ieral, his address is as 
toUows: Mr. I. Beverly Lake, Jr., Deputy Attorney 
Gowral, P.O. Box 692, Raleigh, North Carolina. 

TUs ttie 23rd (hy irf Ai«ast, 1974. 

-. Fir^ Qikmy T^phne Company 
2547 PriwMS Awe Id. 
Va. BMcb, Va. Um 

By Josef* M. Actaway, MaMg«r 

Seiit. S, 0«t. i 2t 



/► 



i 



wf^m^m'^' 




•or* 



MOTICE 
Virginia: 

Tie regular meeting of ttie 
Cowdl of the Cttjr of Vir- 
ginia BMch wUl be held ia 
the CcNBcU Chambers of 
The Administratis Build* 
ing. Ctty HaU, Princess 
Anne ^km, Virgil 
Bea(A, Virginia, on llon- 
dajr, October 14, 1974, at 
2:00 P.M. at whidi time 
the toltowing anflications 
will be h«urd: 
Change of Zoning District 
Classification: 
DEFERRED FOR A PER- 
IOD OF 30 DAYS BY CITY 
COUNCIL ON SEPTEM- 
BER 9, 1914: 
BAYSIDE BCPOUGH 
1. 

Petition of Mrs. Russell D. 
Jones for C & L Landscap- 
ing, Inc., for a Change of 
Zoning District Classifi- 
catira from B-1 Business 
ResidHitial District to B-2 
Community Business Dis- 
trict on certain property 
beginning at % point 2IM 
feet more or less East of 
Diamond Springs Road, 
runnihg a distance of 213 
feet along the South side of 
Siore Drive, running a dis- 
tance of 375 feet more or 
less al(ng the Eastern pro- 
perty line, running a dis- 
tance of 360 feet more or 
less along the Southern 
property liiw, and numing 
a tiistance of 6(X) feet more 
or less along the Western 
property line. Said parcel 
is known as Sites B and C, 
Plat of North Lalceanf era- 
tains 2.8 acres. (Lake 
Smith-Little Creek Amidii- 
bious Base Areas)'. BAY- 
SIDE BOROUGH 
AMENDMENTS: 
2. 

Resolution of the Council 
of the City of Virginia 
Beach to create an ordi- 
nance to amend and reor- 
dain Article 1, Section 107, 
Paragraph (Q, of the Com- 
prehensive Zoning Ordi- 
nance, entitled Amend- 
ments: 

(f) City Council Hearing;' 
Action following hearing. 
Unless the proposal is 
withdrawn by letter or 
other formal notice before ' 
legal publication of the 
hearing date, the bearing 
shall be held at the time 
and place announced. Fol- 
lowing the hearing, Council 
may make appropriate 
changes or corrections in 
the proposed amendments, 
provided, iKiwever, that no 
additional land may be zon- 
ed to a different classifi- 
cation tha? was contained 
in the public notice and no 
land may be rezoned to a 
less restrictive classifi- 
cation without new notice 
and hearing. Where such 
changes or corrections are 
of a substairtial nature, the 
modifications may be trans- 
mitted to the Plaiming Com- 
mission for review and re- 
port prior to final passage 
by Council. In connection 
with such actions, the Plan- 
ning Commission may hold 
public hearings if it deems 
such hearings ajppropriate, 
with notice suifu^ the cir- 
cumstances of the case. An 
affirmative vote of amaio- 
rity of all members of City 
Council shall be reqpiired to 
amend the Ordinance. 
3. 

Resolution of the Council 
of the City of Virginia 
Beach to create an ordi- 
nance to amend and reor- 
dain Article 1, Section m, 
of the Comprehensive Zon- 
ing Ordinance pertaining to 
Definitions is amended and 
reordained as follows: 
Lot, Front Of. The front of 
a lot shall be considered 
to be that boundary of the 
lot which abuts on a street. 
In the case of a corner lot, 
the narrowest boundary 
fronting on a street shall 
be considered to be the 
front of the lot. In case the 
comer lot has equal fron- 
tage on two or more 
streets, the lot shall be 
considered to front on the 
principal street on which 
the greatest number of lots 
have been platted within 
the same block. 
Yard,*ftde. A yard eirtend- 
ing from the rear line of the 
j-ftiuired front yard to the 
i4ar lot line, or in the ab- 
sence of any clearly de- 
fined rear M line to the 
point on th?.^ &rthest 
from the intersection of the 
-Itot line involved from tl» 
public ^reet, except on 
through tots, side yards 
shaU extewl from the rear 
lines of re<pired front 
yards. 

4. 

Resolution of tiM Cooncil 
of tte City of Ytifinia 
Beach to cr^e an ordi- 
nance to amen! ai^ reor- 
dain Article 2, Action 201 
(a) of the Comprehensive 
Zoniiv Ordinance pertain- 
ing to Front Yards is 
amended ami rtordainedas 
follows: 
201. Yards 

(a) Front yards. Front 
yards shall be provided in 
accordance with the gt^er- 
al regulations of the dis- 
trict relatii* to minimum 
deiih of froot ^rds. Re- 
cpired fitHit jnrdsiEhail be 
measured peiiMidicalar to 
and larallel with the street 
frrat^e line; provided, 
however, where Transpor- 
tati(A Plans have b^n ap- 



proved and adopted by the 
City Cooncil, the yard re- 
quireme^s shall be mra- 
Stti«d troB the r^-of- 
way IteMtablistMdusaid 
Traii^rtatkM nan or the 
street btmti^ 11m, iriiich- 
ever istbegmter distance 
from ttie establidted cot- 
ter liM on the Traaspor- 
tatioo Plan. 
5. 

Reaolutlffli of theCoimcilof 
the City of Virginia Brach 
to crMte Ml ordinance to 
amend lud reontata Article 
2, Section 201 (d) of the 
Comiv^ensive Zming Or- 
dinance pertaining to Fen- 
ces and Walls in Yards is 
amended and reordained as 
follows: 
201. Yards 

(d) Requirements relatii^ 
to fnees and walls in 
yards. 

(1) Fences and waUs with- 
in yards shall not exceed 
a height of eight (8) feet. 
Walls and f«ices, nay pro- 
ject into or enclose any 
part of any yard, provided, 
however, that any fence or 
wall i^ch projects into or 
encloses a r^uired front 
or side yard adjacent to a 
street diall not exceed a 
heii^t of four (4) feet. 

(2) Barb wire and elec- 
trified fences are prohi- 
bited in all residential and 
apartment districts. 

6. 

Resolution of the Council 
of the City of Virginia 
Beach to create an ordi- 
nance to amend and reor- 
dain Article 5 of the Com- 
prehrasive Zoning Ordi- 
nance pertaining to Side 
Yards is amended and re- 
ordained as fbllows: 
Section 502(d) of the Com- 
prehensive Zoning Ordi- 
nace (relating to the R-1 
Residential District) is 
amended and reordained as 
follows: 

(d) The minimum side and 
rear yard setbacks shall 
be twenty (20) feet; how- 
ever, when a side yard ad- 
Joins a street, the minimum 
side yard setback shall be 
thirty (SO) feet. 
Section 513 (d) of the Com- 
prehensive zoning Ordi- 
nance (relating to the R-2 
Residential District) is 
amended and reordained as 
follows: 

(d) The minimum side and 
rear yard setbacks shall be 
fifteen (15) feet in the case 
of a dwelling use and twen- 
ty-five (25) feet for a use 
other than a dwelling; how- 
ever, in the case of a cor- 
ner lot, the side yard set- 
back adjacent to a street 
shall be increased by ten 
10) feet for all permitted 

uses. 

Section 523(d) of the Cem- 

I prehensive zoning Ordi- 

i nance (relating to the R-3 
Residential District) < 
amoided and reordained as 
follows: 

(d) The minimum side and 
rear yard setbacks shall be 
fifteen (15) feet in the case 
of a dwellmg use and twen- 
ty-five (25) feet for a use 
other than a dwelling; how- 
ever, in the case of a cor- 
ner lot, the side yard s^- 
back adjacent to a street 
shall be increased by ten 
(10) feet for all permitted 
uses. 

Section 533 (d) of the Com- 
prehensive Zoning Ordi- 
nance (relating to the R-4 
Residential District) is 

4 amended and reordained as 
follows: 

(d) The minimum side and 
rear yard setbacks shall 
be ten (10) feet in the case 
of dwellii« use and twenty- 
five (25) feet for a use oth- 
er than a dwelling; how- 
ever, in the case of a cor- 
ner lot, the side yard set- 
back adjacent to a street 
shall l>e increased by ten 
(10) feet for all permitted 
uses. 

Section 543 (A) of theCom- 
pr^ensive Ordinance (re- 
latiiv to the R-5 Residen- 
tial District) is amended 
and reordained as follows: 
(d) Side and retr yards. 
The minimum side and rear 
yard setbacks shall be ten 
(10) feet in the case of 
dwelling useandtweotyr^) 
feet for a use other than 
a dwelling; Iwwever, in the 

-^ case of a i»>mer lot, the 
side yard setback adjac«it 
to a street shall be increas- 
ed by ten (10) fe^ for all 
permitted uses. 
Section 553 (d) of the Com- 
pressive Zoning OnU- 
Mnce (relating to tbeR-6 

"^esido^l J)ia!tiflM) is 
anei^id and reordained as 
follows: 

^ ^le a») r^r yards. 
ne minimum rear yard 
^all be im (10) fe^. One 
(1) side yard mtnimum 
shaU be tw (10) feet and 
other side yard minimum 
ShaU be five (5) feet. Min- 
imum side aiKl rMr yards 
for uses other than a dwell- 
ing shall be fiftem (15) 
fo^. bi the case (rf a cor- 
ner lot, the side ]nrd set- 
back adjacwt to a street 
shall be incrMsed ten (10) 
its^ for all permitted uses. 
R^r yards adjacert to the 
Atlantic OcMa stell have 
an additional tw^y (20) 

, feet rear jnrd seOwdc, a 
total of tUrty (»} foet. 
SectkM 563 (d) of tteOuB- 
{MTAenslve Jxmtat OnH- 
nanra (relatttg to the R-7 
Residential District) is 
aamtod awl reordained as 
folfows: 
(d) SMe and r^r jwds 



For me taBily dwellings 
and two tentl^ Mnr^t>A 
dvelltags, the mihunura 
rear'yanlahaUbetan(lO) 
feet. OM<l)iide]nrdnte- 
lmunsiiaUbetei(10)fM 
and other side yard mini- 
mum shall be five (S) leet. 
Minimum side and rear 
yards for usee <iker ^nua 
dweUing siall be fUlMli 
(15) feet. In the ease of a 
comer lot, the side yard 
Mljacent to a ^reet shall 
be increased tM (10) feet 
tor all pMmttted usM. 
Section S7S (d) of the Com- 
prehensive Zumiag Ordi- 
nance (relating to the R-8 
Residential District) is 
amented and reordained as 
follows: 

(d) Side and rear jnrds. 
For Mie flunily dwellings 
and two lamily detached 
dwellings, the minimum 
rmtr yard shall be too (10) 
feet. Om fl) side yard min- 
imum iduul be tm (10) fe^ 
and (rther side yard mini- 
mum diall be five (5) feet. 
Minimum side and rear 
yards for uses other than a 
dwelling sdiall be fifteen 
(15) feet. Itt^ the case of a 
comer lot, the side yard 
setbadt adjaceirt toastre^ 
shall be increased ta (10) 
feet for all permitted uses. 
Rrar yards adjacent to the 
Atlantic Ocean shall have 
an additional fifteen (15) 
foot rear yard setteck, a 
total of thirty (30) feet. 
7. 

Motfon of the Planning 
Commission of the City of 
Virginia Beach to create an 
ordinance to ameul and 
reordain Article 2, Section 
201 relating to Yards to 
provide for visibility trian- 
gle requirements at the in- 
tersection of street rights- 
of-way is amended and re- 
ordained as follows: 
201. Yanls 

(e) Vision clearance at in- 
tersections. Visibility tri- 
uiglea, within which no- 
thbg shall be erected, 
idaced, parked, planted or 
allowed to grow in such a 
manner as materially to 
impede vision betwe«> a 
heiglit of two and one-half 
and eight feet above the 
center lines of intersect- 
ing trafficways shall be 
provided as follows. Ma- 
terial impediment to visi- 
bility shall be defined as 
uiy impediment which 
might conceal a child on a 
bicycle from the vision of 
a driver aiq;>roaching the 
intersection. Sudi trian- 
gles may be omitted on 
sides of streets away from 
approaching traffic where 
streets are one-way. 

(1) Street intersecticms. 
B^^lnning at the intersec- 
tion of the -rights-d(-way, 
projected if rounded, 
thence along the right-of- 
way line twenty (20) feet 
in the direction of oncom- 
ing traffic in the adjacent 
lane, thence diagonally to a 
point aloiv the other right- 
of-way line twei^y (20) feet 
from the pqint of inersec- 
tion, and thence tothepoint 
of begimiii«. Where side- 
wdks have beoi provided 
within the right-of-way 
line, vision clearance mea-- 
surements shall be taken 
from the curb line, rather 
than the r^ht-of-way line. 
In the B-1 through B-4 
Districts and the I-I andl- 
2 Districts, such visibility 
triangles may be omitted 
at intersections of streets 
with ea($ other, alleys with 
eadi other, or of alleys with 
streets. 

(2) Intersections of drive- 
ways with streets. No wall, 
fence or othir structure 
shall exceed a height of 
thirty (30) inches above 
the finished elev^ioa of a 
driveway within a visibility 
triangle created by mea- 
suring ten (10) feet in from 
the intersection of a drive- 
way botmdary aM property 
lines, andteii(10)feetalong 
the property lines away 
from the driveway with tte 
ends of the two (2) ten (10)- 
foot lines connected in a 
straight line to form the 
visibility triangle. The 
thirty (30)-inc]i hei^ for 
any porticm within tte tri- 
angle diall be computed 
from tte elevaticm of the 
driveway wM<A is p«p«i- 
dicular to that portfon (A 
wall-or structfir««ittlntte 
triangle. 



Ridurd J. Wti^n 
City Clerk 

Sept. 15, «C 2 



2t 



ORDER OF PUBUCATKUf 

In the Clerk's cmee of the 

Ciraiit Court of the City 

of Virginia Beach, on the 

\m day of SeptMAber, 

1974. 

Lavona Mth Wahl Ogteo, 

Plaintiff, 

agali^ 

R(^rt George Ogden, 

IMewlart. 

The object of this satt 
is to obtain a (Uvom A 
Vin^o IWrimonii fiom 
the aM dcfeutaM. qm 
tte gTMods of two year 
s^ATiAkm. 

And tt afthbvlt having 
bMB made and filed ttet 
tte defeadM^ is ann-m- 
Wait ^ ttt SMe ol Vir- 
glnk, M last know* pMt 
office addr^M teiw 7SM 
Hotley AvMve, Tampa, 
Flo^ia it is ordered ttat 
te te wpear tere wittia 



ten (10) days lAer due 
priatcatioB toreof . sad do 
vini nay te necesary to 
proleet Us interest iiitkls 
•utt. 

k eoiqr-Teite: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Tidewater Legal Aid So- 
ciety 

FnnUia Bldg.. Suite 101 
100 Date Streel 
Norfolk. Yiici^llSlO-, 
8 ^ i8 Oct. a, 9, 16 4t 

OiDEK OF PUBUCATION 

ta tte Clerk's Office of 

tte Clrtniit Court (A tte 

City of Virginia Beadi on 

tte 17th day of ^it«n- 

ter, 1974. 

William Edward S|ietght, 

iPlaiirtiff. 

against 

ifinry Mae Siucks ^igfat. 

Defendant. 

Tte ol^ect of this suit 
is to (Main a divorce An 
'Ahsblute Divorce from tte 
nid, iqxm tte gnNmds of 
a two ynr s^iaration. 
And an affidavit tevUgbeei 
made and filed ttet tte 
defendai^ Is anon-resident 
of tte State of Virginia, ter 
last known post trffice ad- 
dress teing: 520 Melteme 
AveoM, Beverly. New Jer- 
sey it is ordered ttet die 
do apiMur hen within ten 

(10) ^ys after due pub- 
icatibn hereof, anddowtet 
may te necessary to pro- 
tect ter interest in this 
suit. 

A eopy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENIItESS: CLERK 
Tidewater Legal Aid So- 
ciety 

700 Didce Stre^ 
Norfolk, Virginia 
Sept. 25. Oet; t, 9. 16 4t 

ORDER OF PUBUCATION 

In the Clerk's Office of 

tte Circuft Court of the. 

Ctty of Virginia Brach on 

tte 16th day of Septemter 

1974. 

Vicki Lee Ringer, 

Plaintiff. 

against 

Ridiard keitt Ridger, 

Defndant. 

Hie object of this suit 
is to obtain a divorce A 

^Vinculo Matrimonii from 
tte said defendant, iqwnthe 
grounds of desertton. 
And anaffidavittevii«been 
made and filed ttet the 
defendant is anon-resident 
of the State of Virginia, 
tte last known post office 
address teing; Cttyof Pro- 
videnciales, Truks Caioos 
Island. British West Indies . 
it is ordered ttet he do 
appear tere within ten (10) 
days after due publicaticm 
hereof, and do ttet may 
te necessary to protect 
his interest in this suit. 
A copy-^Tester 40HW V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Hooker and Slipow 
3707 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

^-23452 

Sept. 25. Oct. 2. 9, 16 4t 



ORDER OF PUBUCATION 
In tte Cleit's Office of 
tte Circuit Court of the 
City of Virginia Beach cm 
the ISth day of S^em- 
ter, 1974. 

Cattertaie Sue Brown Mc- 
Gregor, 
Plaintiff, 
gainst 

Rotert Lee McGregor, 
Defendurt. 

The object of this suit is 
to (Main a divorce A Vin- 
culo Matriminii from tte 
said Defendant, upon tte 
grouids of Desertion 
And ah . affidavit teving 
been made and filed ttet 
tte defendant is a non- 
resident of tte State of 
Virginia, the last Imown 
post office address teii«: 
2643 Clay Street, Sactd; 
California it is ordered 
ttet he do qvfar tere 
wtthin ten (10) (&]w after 
due publicatkm hereof, attd 
do wtet may te necessary 
to protect his interest in 
this suit. 

A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Tidewater Legal Akl So- 
ciety 

Franklin BuildiK, ^te 
101 ^** 

700 Duke Street 
Norfolk. Vitfinia, 23510 

Sept. 18, 25, Oct. 2, ? 41 



_^». ORDER 

**%KaMA: tt THE 
OSWC'S OFnCE OF THE 
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 
OTY OF VIRGINU 
BEACH, ON THE 16tt 
DAT OF SEPTEMBER, 
1974. 

ta re: Adoptira of Lori 
,Aan FtetaiM a«l ft^ln 
Lynn FontaiM 
By: wmtMB Kay Hcatt & 
laeqnelte Pinai^^h. 

Tk Mnl A. FoBtaine 
1«M Lo<mi Street 
Fall River, Massachusetts 
02723 

la (Aaacery 
#C-74-9l6 
This &t ^A* VilU*n 
Kay He^ Md JacqMllM 
Ptmeptal ' Seatt. Petit- 
toaen. ud rwwwted 
ttittteallseltftttopro- 
ce««Bg Is to aOid tte 
adc^ttoa of^atevtaaaed 
iafiu^s). Lori AnFM- 
tolne, t^WilliamKayReatt 
nd Jac o i ritoe Ptaaatal 



talM and HcMn Lyim Fob^. 
Raatn, ausouio and wile. 
and an affidavit tevtog been 
sttM an* AM ttM Mul 
k. Htiafifm, aaidtoil pa- 
rent of stfd ^lld(reii). is 
a n(»-resld«it of tte Si^e 
of Virginia, tte last known 

Sst office ad(to«M teing: 
34 Locust Street. Ftil 
River, MatetdHitetts 
0»t8. 

R is tter#Dre Ordered 
ttat tte said Pud A. Fm- 
taine amar tefore this 
Court irtttiB tea (lOldtys 
after priflicatioo of this 
Ordeir and indicate his/ter 
attttwto toward the^^ro- 
posed adoption, or dner- 
wise do wtet is necessary, 
to protect his interest in 
this matter. 
A oqpiy-teste: 
J<An V. FMtress, Clerk 
Hertiert A BcAannM 
Suite mi Plaxa One 
Norfolk. Virginia 23510 

Sept. 25. Oct. 2. 9, 16 4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
In tte Clerk's Office of 
tte Circuit Court of the 
Ctty of Virginia Beach on 
tte 12tt day of S^em- 
Wr, 1974. 

AiaM ThcMnas Bric^es^ 
Plaintiff, 
against 

Donald Terry Bridges, 
Defenlant. 

lie object of this suit is 
to obtain a divorce a vin- 
culo matrimonii from the 
said defendant, upon tte 
groiffids of desertion. 
And an affidavit having 
be«i made and filed ttet 
tte defendant is non-re- 
sident of tte SUte of Vir- 
ginia, tte last known post 
office address being: 
Route 3, Roanoke, Ala- 
tema, 36274 it is ordered 
ttet He do a^iear here 
within t«i (10) days after 
due {Kiblicauon hereof, and 
do ittat may te necessary 
to protect his interest in 
ttis suit. 

A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Winst<m G. Snider, 
Clarke 1 Snider 
5209 VirginiaBeach Blvd. 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 
23462 

Sept. 18, 25, Oct. 2, 9, 4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
VIRGINU: IN THE CIR- 
CUIT COURT OF THE 
CITY OF VIRGINIA BEACH 
on tte l(Kh day of Septem- 
ter, 1974. 

Janne Marion McCultough 
Plaintiff 

V. 

William Dean McCullough 

Defendant, 
and Gerald Williams, Clerk 
General District Court 
City of Virginia Beach, 

Garnishee 

DOCKET NO. L-495 

The object of this suit is 
to garnish certain funds 
telmii^ to tte defendant, 
William Dean McCuUou^, 
said finds teing in tte pos- 
session of tte garnishee, 
Gerald WiUUms, Cleric and 
an affidavit teving been 
made and filed ttet tte de- 
fendant WiUiam Deii Mc- 
Cullough ' s whereabouts 
are unknown atad that due 
diligoice tes been used by 
or Mt bdialf of the plain- 
tiff to ascertain in wtet 
county or corporation tte 
defendant is without effect, 
it is ORDERED ttet tte 
said WiUiam D^n McCul- 
lou^ do appear here wittin 
10 days after due pid)lica- 
tion hereof and do wtet may 
te necessary to protect 
his interest in this suit, 
ft is further ORDERED 
that this Order te pid>- 
liihed (mce a week for four 
consecutive weeks in tte 
Virg^ Beach Sm, a 
new^N^er piddishcd in tte 
Ctty of Virginia B«ch, 
Virginia. 

Philip L. Rosso, Jw^e 
A Om Teste: 

Jote V. Fwtress, Clerk 
Frederick M.Qttayle,Atty. 

Sept. 18, 25< Oct. 2, 9 4t 



ORDER ^ 

VniGINiA.' IN THE 
CLERK'S OFRCE OF 
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE CITY OF VIRGINIA 
BEACH. ON THE 23rd. 
DAY OF SEPT. 1974 
In re: iMecqstion of 3<M 
Adriey Hopkhis 

aLatt Amu^ ifc^ias 
dmff and Kwnett 
^3«»4* Kitdiws 
Petttioners 

To: Jos^ Walker 
Madeira, California 
In (Aancery 
iC-74-57 
Hiis day came Keimett 
George Ktt^eas and Lau 
Amaada AvIdnsKttc^ns, 
PetttioBen. imI refn^ 
seated th^ tte ol>Jeet of 
thisfno^edlBg istoaffed 
tte adivtto^ of tl«^^b'«M 
MBed ttte* 
A«Mey . ^^^^ 

AatSHa ftqMBlCtt(AMIS 

and Keueth George 
Ktteteas, husband and 
vUe, and aflMavtt teving 
h&m BMde and filed that 
JM^ Wall^. a natural 
ptgmk (tf said (AUd, U 
aaiH-resMatoftteState' 
<rf Virata, tte lastkaowa 
aaal-rtacc address b^g: 
Ittieira. Califoraia 

t is tterHore ortered 
ttat tte saM Joseph 
Wtfwappw before ttis 



Court withiB tea {10) daj« 
after publicatfon of ttis 
order and indicate his/ 
ter attitwte toward tte 
proposed adiqitfon. or 
otterwise do what is ne- 
cessary to protect his in- 
terest in this matter. 
A copy teste: 
J^m V. Fentress, Clerk 

Oct. &9.16»i3. 4T 



ORDER OF PUBUCATION 
iBllte Clerk's Officeof tte 
Ciroiit Court of tte Cttyof 
Vir^ia Beadi, on tte 23rd 
day of Septemter, 1974. 
David Joseph Golom 

Plaintiff 
against 
Karte Marga Golom 

DefsMlant 
The object of this suit is to 
obtain a divorce A Vinculo 
MatrimMiii from the said 
defendant, upon the groinds 
of Desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed ttet tte de- 
fendant is a non-rMident 
of the £»ate of Vir^a, her 
laM known post eifice ad- 
dress teing; #16 Arlyn 
Drive, Lakewood, New Jer- 
s^ , tt is orderad that she 
dp appear here within ten 
(10) days after ihiepuUica- 
tifen hereof, and do what 
may te necessary to pro- 
tect her interest in this 
suit. 

A copy-Teste: 
Jcrtm V. FMtress, Clerk 
Garland- M. Layton, p.q. 
P.O. Box 5211 Bayslde Sta- 
tion 
Virginia Beach, Va. 23455 



Oct, 2, 9, 16, 23 



4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

In the Clek's Office of the 

Circuit Court of the Ctty of 

Virginia Beach, on the 27th 

day of SeF^emter, 1974. 

Eva Rolande Lizotte, 

Plaintiff, 

against 

Norman Louis Lizotte, 

Defendant. 

The object of this sutt is 
to obtain a divorce A Vin- 
culo Matrimonii from the 
said defendant, upon the 
grounds of desertion. 
And an affidavit having been 
made and filed ttat the de- 
fendant is 9 non-resident 
of tte State of Virginia, the 
last known post office ad- 
dress being: P.O. Box 87, 
Sinclair, Maine, 04779 it is 
ordered that he do appear 
here wittin ten (10) days 
after due publication hereof, 
and do what may te neces- 
sary to protect his interest 
in this sutt. 

Acopy-Teste: JOHNV. 
A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 

FENTRESS: CLERK, 
Richard E. Payne, p.q. 

3830 Virginia Beach filvd. 

VirginU Beach, Va. 23452 

Oct. 2. 9, 26, 23, 4t 



ORDER OF PUI^ICATION 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of tte Ctty 
of Virginia Beach, on the 
27th day of September, 1974. 
Christopter Wayne Cox, 
Plaintiff, 
against 

Eliubeth Ann Doyle Cox, 
Defendant. 

to obtain a divorce a mensa 
et ttero to be later merged 
into a decree of divorce 
a vinculo et Matrimonii from 
tte said defendant, upon the 
grounds of desertion. 
And an affidavtt having teen 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident of 
the State of Virginia, her 
last known post office ad- 
dress teing: 1249 Lourdes 
Street, Gremville, Missis- 
sim>i it is ordered ttet ste 
do ai^ar here wittin t«n 
(10) days after due public- 
ation hereof, and do what may 
te necessary to protect her 
interest in this sutt. 
A copy-Teste; JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Fumiss, Davis It Sachs 
Plaza ckta 
Norfolk, VirginU 

Oct. 2, 9^ 16, 23 4t 



, SHOW CAUSE ORDER 
WRGWIA: IN THE CIR- 
Cm COURT OF THE 
diTY OF VIRGraiA BEACH 
0NTHEl9ttDAY0FSEP- 
TEMBER:*»74. 
Re: E^te of D^ume G. 

Palliser 

C.P. «2044 

tt ai^eartaig tt^arq»rt 
of tte accpwts of ^^ertoan 

tte estateofD^«G. Pal- 
liser, deceased, and of tW* 
debts aiut (temands against 
ter estate tes been Eled 
In tte Clert's Office, and 
ttat six montts have elaps- 
ed since the qualification, 
on motion of American Na- 
tkmal Bade, executor of 
said deeedeirt; tt is OR- 
DERED ^ tte credttors 
(^, and all cMwrs ttte- 
^ed , tti te estate to 
^(or cus^. •"any tt^ 
eu, on tte fltt day ol Oc- 
toter, 1974 before ttis 
ojurt ^ tts courtroom 
agahiitt tte payment ami 
deUvery of tte e^te of 
Deame G. Pallise r, dte- 
ceased, to tte l^rte^ 
witfeo^ r«|Bb^ r^Und- 
tebMds. 

ft is tartter ORDERED 
ttat a com of this or^r 
ShaU te pridiilied once a 
we^ for two successive 
we^M tatteVirglDta B<»<A 
^n, a aew^Mper p^UA- 



ed and hayi^ a generat 
circulatfon Ui the Ctty of 
VirginiaBeach. 
^^SxXet ttis Order: 

WlUian F. Buraside 

951 Laskto Road 

Virghiia Beach, Virginia 

I ask for ttis: 

WUliam F. Bumside, 
attorney tor American 
National Baidc, Exeattor 
of the Estate of Deanne 
G. PaUlser 

A copy teste: 

John V. Fentress, Clerk 



Oct. I, 9 



2t 



ORDER 
VIRGINIA: IN THE 
CLERK'S OFFICE OF THE 
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 
CITY OF VIRGINIA 
BEACH, ON THE 30th DAY 
OF SEPTEMBER, 1974. 

In Chancery . 

#C-74-1374 
tt re: Adoptfon of 
Lalgb Scott Do«%htie and 
David Morris Dottle 
By: 

Allen W. Johnson and 
Christine B. Johnson, 
Petttioners 
To: 

Cecil M. Doughtie, Jr. 
1915 U.S. 19 South 
Cleatwater, Florida 



The Sob. Oct. 2 • 1, 1974 • B-7 

This day came Allen W. 
Jc^son and Christine B. 
Johnson, P^tttoners, and 
rei»-esirted tl^ tte ob- 
ject of ttis proceeding is 
to etted the adoption of 
the atove named infants, 
Leigh Scott Doughtie and 
Itevid Morris Doughtie, by 
Allen W. Johnson and 
Christine B. Joteson, hus- 
band and wife, and affi- 
davtt having been made and 
filed that CeeU M. 
Doughtie, Jr., a natural 
parent of said children, is 
a non-resident of tte ^ate 
of Virginia, tte last known 
post office address teing: 
1915 U.S. 19 South, Clear- 
water. Florida. 

tt is therefore Ordered 
ttet tte said CecU M. 
Doughtie, Jr. an>ear tefore 
this Court wtthin ten (10) 
days after publicatton of 
ttis Order and indicate his 
attttude toward tte pro- 
posed adoption, or other- 
wise do wtet is necessary 
to pr^ect his ttiterest in 
this matter. 
A copy teste: 

Jote V. Fentress^ Clerk 
Goldblatt, Lipktti, Cohen, 
et als 

804 One Matti Plaza East 
Norfolk, Virginia 28510 

Oct. 8. 9. 16, 23- 4t 



NOTICE 
Virgbiia: 

The regular meetttg of the Council of the Ctty of Vir- 
ginia Beach wUl te held in the Council Chamters of 
tte Administration Building, Ctty Hall, Prttcess Aane 
Station, Virginia Beach, Virginia, on Monday, October 
21, 1974, at 2:00 P.M. at which time the following 
applications wUl te heard: 
CHANGE OF ZONING DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
BAYSIDE BOROUGH 

Petttion of the Estate of W.W. Oliver, Sr.. by H. Cal- 
vin SpattJ, Attorney, for a Change of Zoning District 
Classification from R-5 Residential District to A-1 
i^rtment District on certain property beginning at a 
point 125 feet more or less Southwest of Twatt Lane 
running a distance of 649.24 feet along the North side 
of Haygood Road, running a distance of 887.38 feet a- 
long tte the Western property line, running a dis- 
tuice of 807 feet more or less along the Norttero 
property line of which 528 toet more or less Is tte 
centerline of EweU Road-Twaln Lane Extended, and 
running a distance of 751.14 feet along the Eastern 
property line. Said parcel contains 13.39 acres. (Lake 
Smtth Terrace Area). BAYSIDE BOROUGH. 
Planning Commission necommtiidation: Modify to R-9 
Residential Townhouse District wtth the exception of 
the parcel adjacent to existing single family lots as 
shown on plat on file In the Planning Department. 
2. 

Petitfon of the Estate of W.W. Oliver, Sr., by H. Cal- 
vin S^in, Attorney for a Change of ZonUig District 
Classification from R-S Residential District to 0-1 
Office District on certain property begttmUig at a 
point 125 feet more or less Southwest of Twain Lane, 
running a distance of 649,24 feet along tte North side 
of Haygood Road, runnttg a distance of 220 feet along 
the Western property line, running a distance of 680 
feet along the Northern property line ami nmning a 
distance of 217.66 feet aldng the Eastern property 
line. Said parcel contains 3.3 acres. (Lake Smith Ter- 
race Area). BAYSIDE BOROUGH. » 
PRINCE^ ANNE BOROUGH 
3. 

Petttfon of The Amoco OU Company by Crover C. 
Wright, Attorney, for a Change of Zonttig District 
Classffication from A-1 Apartment District to B-2 
Communtty Business District on certain pnmerty .to- 
cated at the Northeast Comer of Rosemont Road and 
Holland Road, runnttig a distance of 205 feet more 
or less along the North side of Holland Road, running 
a distance of 143 feet more or less alon the East 
side of Rosemont Road, runnttig a distance of 197.86 
fed along tte Norther property line and runnttig a dis- 
tance of 147.88 feet along the West side of Lln^iln 
Avmue. Said parcel Is known as Lots 10 ttron^ 18, 
Block 6, Plat of Pecan Gardens and contatts 0.58 
acre. (Pecan Gardens Armt). PRINCES ANNE BO" 
ROUGH. 

VIRGINU BEACH BOROUGH 
4. 

Petttion of Rlcterd James and Maureen Sandn Be- 
nott for a Change of Zoning District Classincatidn 
from R-7 Residential District to B-1 Business Re- 
sidential District on certatt property beginning at a 
point 210 feet West of Cypress Avenue and runnttig 
a distance of 60 feet along the North side of 10th 
Street, running a distance of 100 feet along the West- 
era property Ittie, running a distance of 60 fed along 
the Northern property line and running a distance 
of 100 feet along tte Eastern property Ittie. Said par- 
cel is known as Lots 15 and 17, Block 52. Map of 
Shadowlavn Heights and contains 6,000 square feet. 
(Shadowlawn Heights Area). VIRGINIA BEACH BO- 
ROUGH. 

CONDITIONAL USE PERMIT 
5. 

Application of Pirateland Golf, bic, l^yGroverC. Wright, 
Attorney, for a Condttlonal Use Permtt to omstruct 
an outdoor recreatfonal facUtty (mttlaturegolf cours^ 
on certain property begtaming at a point 50 feet East 
of Pacific Avenue, runnttw a distance of 100 feet 
aloi% tte South sde of IStt ^reet, ruiuitt« a distance 
of 150 feet afong the Eastern properte Ittie, ruuing 
a distance of 100 fed %\aag the Sodhera prc^rty 
line and running a distance of 150 fed along tte Wes* 
tem prope^y line. Sakl parcel is l^wn as Lots 18 
and 20, Block 31, Map Numter 2,^fffttttta Beach 
DevetoteieiA Co.. »wed B-4 Resort Commercial Dis- 
trict a^coitatos 15,000 square fed. VIRGINIA BEACH 
BOROUCm. 

PRINCESS ANNE BOROUGH 
6. 

iM9iUcatk» of W. Elvtti Maye for a Comttticmal Use 
Pemtt^ operate a kmnel for af^roxinititiy 25 dog% 
on eeiCin property begiMlag at a poiri 1,800^ 1^ 
L more or less South of Princess Anne R(^, runnlft 
a dldance of 200 fe^^norcior less titm tte West 
sttle « Laaditown RoM, nnmiag a dttbuite <rf 600 
fed poire or less along the Sodhero property line, 
raml^ a distance of 2SQ fed al(»g the Wedera 
property line and runnlm a dldance of 600 fed more 
or less along tte Northern property Une. Said i»r- 
cel Is currently zoned AG-1 Agricuttawl Wdrict.' 
(Prtaicess Anne Park Area). PRINCESS ANNE BO- 
ROUGH. 
7. 

Applicatton of Mrs. AD. Ectels by H. Calvta Spatti, 
A^Hmey, for a CwdttiraaL Use Permtt to (q>^de a 
commercial k«uiel on eertatti property begiittiing at 
a point 3,875 fed more or less Northwed of Ocnn 
Boulevard and 2,923 fed more or less North of Um- 
don Brieve Road, nanh« a distance of 404.66 fed 
aloi% tte Wedem {Ht^rty line, runnl^ a distance 
of 1,125 fed a^^ tte Northern property line, noning 
a (ttdance of 422.17 fed along the Eadera im^erty 
Itte ani nmniBg a di^Ace of 1,040.13 ted ak«gtte 
So^en ptipHty line. Said parcel oidatas 10^ acre 
uA la cutreittly B»ed AG-1 Agri^tural OdrUtt. 
(PrbcMs Anae Hunt Club Area) PRINCESS ANNE 
BC^WGH. 
RIdMrd Webbon 
Ctty Cl^ 

Od. 2. 9, S 



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41 



e«sntucnoN 



cauiimlnictionCieMM a 

Gencrjri Httlrwctlenft 43A 

JkNAic Dance Oramelio . u 

Pri¥itt inttnicliant a 

MMniciiontwvitM M 



|rrrs-uvEST0CK| 



Do(t.C«H.On>irF«n « 

Ptt stud Swvic* «7A 

Horws Ceftif Etc « 

Poullrv t Supplies St 

Wintnl LmntKli «* 



MRECrORIES 



UnMrHeelEMlIt 



I MEKCHAWDBS | 

MticiMMrtele Si 

JIA 

M» ,'.» 

eere|c«iiimn«M iM 

WaiMtWBut •• 

»)N»-Tre«t SIA 

MMMd N untmwu M 

Tvaa«e-M«ne » 

■leehwlcEeuipewnt UA 

CemsXtMmpt 9* 

U m t Wi liOWWHi ST 

WHTinaAMMr*' "* 

OeatfTlilivtlolal N 

ParmntfMryPreeweli MA 

PlrenMed 9 

LewnvMOwMn M 

SeMtmenM-riMien •» 

PeedaM^wtiHaer « 

Parin ImpMtnMN MA 

MadiMrytntfTaoO M 

•iilMln«MWltrW« M 

Home Services •* 



I MOMLE HOMES | 

ManwHoffMNrlale M 

MMIeHen.«Mrlt««t UA 

Mtnie HofTie Movera Ms 

•«Ule)4a>netnn tt 

MaMie Henn Winix MA 



I KOWmlOTEtS I 

ltapini«ltti«eara » 

Reamtwiiliait Merd « 

M 

Heuairtnn Tl 

wtMe«lleamer loera n 



REAt ESTATE FOR RENT 



Apertmcnn Fiimitlv« 71 

ApirtinpMt.UMurnlUiea ti 

CaraneNrltant » 

Ferm«an4LMM«Dr Kant 7* 

Movan Sterne .ma 

Housetler tern .. \. . . . n 

rimmmtmiitm tja 

Waieft nrepaty for llei*t 7S 

SuewMnlariianl ^ TiA 

OulalTDwnierilant 7t« 

WaniedieMam n 

rarHaMarSeM M 

Oraiin«l.aewi WA 

■vimaMmacaalerRant 11 

Ot«cataneoaikl«iece IIA 

induuriai tar Hani 11* 

[real ESTATE FOR SALEJ 

indwtrielMrMle MC 

Butinan Praperty Sale . n ' 

investmant Properly i]A 

ApartmenH lor Sale . •)■ 

^•rm« Lane Timper .13 

Heal ftiair Notice* •< 

For Salt Norlolk IS 

For Sale Virginia Beecii M 

For Sale CtieiapaalM •' 

Per Sale Poriwnoum m 

Condoininiuma NA 

SubtirMn for Sale W 

Retarl Property )or Sole f1 

Out of Town Igr Sale n 

LoHlorSaie W 

Eiclianve Real EtWe M 

Par Sale 01 Eictwnse M 

Wanted Real Estate N 

ffew Ha«M* lor Sale *> 



4s% 




3 SptcUl Nottett 



^p«i 



a-PERaOWAL NOTICES 

■ 'I ( y SAi A 
: . lif.s. 



SEWING IFTMY HOME FOR 
Mm, Women, k Children. 
Also Croclieting, Em- 
broidery, Macrame, Quill- 
ing and some Knitting Ex- 
pert work, reasonable 
rates. Satisfaction gar- 
aHeed. 414-8*01 

Lose w«jht with new 

Snpf creates and Hydrex 
Water Pilk at vour Draf 
Store. 



TYPESETTING FOR SPE- 
cial leMb. Seti^ts to save 
^ mumj. $5 fflinimim 
^niK. Mr Wei^rf. S4?- 

ttn 



INCOME TAX 



WORK 



, .^. tan 

tarviet, twrt « any el mete 
W^BontTOwtfiJWBi l«or. 
folk. Deea^ffn* Porlsme^li, 
War* Carwr (r P«n*rok«. 
Fvll time <r Mrt time. 
January tlwi i l i April. PuN 

U MM pw wa 

JJgjBwiljSri 



■f Hl l l lW lL. » wt — f 
M. ■• riR MMt IMi 
Nr (■rmar MkPMMto* 
pTpasa CM AMIM. or 



„ _ ♦ o.m. 

i.» pjn. tafere S«p«. TW. 



oaNui I'HE CLUwiN— 
Blrth«bys. Promotional 
Grand C^eni^s. 587-3697 






SIIVIR lUlUON 

FOR SUE 

;f9t fiio ctrtilfoi. 

100 tz. birs. 

Coll MrAiitrsoi 

collect 340-4422, 

VIriiiii Isich. 

FIRST SILVER 
CORP. 



«ii^*^ 



PERFECT HOLLOWEEH 
gUt Free. 3 BUck Kittens. 
81/2 weeks old, want a good 
home. 484-4159. 



e 



llA»lowob lM Foi»rii; 

1972 OLDS TORONAOO 6 
way electric seats, win- 
dows, AM-FH stereo ra-- 
dio. All extras. Excellent 
condition. New Tires. 547- 
4571. or Nites 424-4507. 

1972 PINTO - MILES. 
AM-FM Stero. Like New. 
$1.8$0caU 423-4411. 

RENAULT - . 
Tlie largest selection of nr*i 
Rtmaulis from America's 
uliJnt and largrst Rwwuli 
dealer. All nMdtls, colors 
and prices. 

EASTERN AUTO 

933 E LITTLE 

CREEK RD. 

Sm.l334 

VOLKSWAGENS 
Large selection of used 
Volkswagens, most models 
most colors. 1(N) per cent 
guaranteed. Bank financing 
credit approved by idione. 
VKTORY VOLKSWACaSN 

3401 Victory Blvd. Ports 

i^^un^PAR^^EPAnas 



JONES AUTO SALES 
& SERVICE 

727 E. 26th STREET 

NORFOLK. VIRGINIA 

23504 

623-6979 



CAR SICK? 

Itunre USED PARTS to 
make It welL 

CAR DEAD? 

I will give it a decent 
banal tree. CALL RED 
JORDAN 487-9802 or 
487-M97 O 

MOTOSCYCLES - NEW k 
■sed. Compile line .of Ya- 
raalta. a^ Trium^, $299 
up. Service £ parts. Wells 
Motorcycle Co.. 4091 
Portsmouth Blvd 899-S321 




SALE! SALE! SALE! 1971 
15 

FOOT STARCRAFT, CEN- 
ter Console, with new 1974 
HP. Mercury and Trailer. 
$1800.00. i964 65 H.P, 
Mercury. S288.00. 1968 
100 H.P, Mercury with new 
lower unit. $695.00. 1972 
6*1 H.P. Mercury with re- 
built powerhead. S775.00. 
New 98 HP. Mercury. Sug- 
Kestefi 1975 retail price 
S633.00."our price. S475. 
00. New 4 HP. Mercury 
suKRest 1975 retail price 
S363.95. our price S288. 48. 
RESCUE YACHT BASIN. 
Rescue . Va Call 357- 
4621 or 357-5756. 



B- 



2& 



wwlid 



HAIR DRESSER NEEDED- 
FoU time, Call Mrs. Vese- 
ly, 340-3230. Misty Hair 
Fashions. 

LAdUKEKS - RELIABLE 
steady work, full time, 
487-2581. 



10 WOMEN 
AND MEN 
WANTH) 



Local concern now hiring 
for good paying jobs, plus 
company benefits. No ex- 
perience necessary. For 
appointment Call 499- 
2763. 



TELEPHONE SOLICITORS 
needed - Sell subscriptions 
to the Chesapeake Post and 
the Virginia Beach Sun 
from your home telephone. 
Earn $2 per hour plus bonus 
incentives in your spare 
time. Sales materials anc" 
presentation furnished. 
Please write: Teleplnne 
Solicitor, Byerly Publica- 
tions. P.O. Box 1327, Ches- 
apeake, Va. 23320. An in- 
terview will be arranged. 

EARLY CHRIST:,; .3 

.s .pji- 

money? Go<)il> xti.i i:.i ■ •' 
availalilf wurkiiiK witii a 
local distributor for a few 
hours per day. For inter- 
view (ritone 499-0237 be- 
tween 6-7 p.m. 

ADVERTISING - JOIN 
expanding Tidewater new- 
paper group: VA. BEACH 
SUN, CHESAPEAKE 

POST, CHURCHLAND 
PICTORIAL. OpeniuK for 
two aggressive sales peo- 
ple. Call Mr. Wendorf. 
547-4571, for Interview. 



NEED A FEW PEOPLE TO 
assist me with my bus- 
iness. Men onjwomen. 
Flexible hours.Tall 484- 
7322. 

VIVIANE WOODARD- 
Co&metlcsConsults, 
Christmas help. Call Mrs. 
Vesely at 340-3230. 

WELDERS - FULL TIME' 
Industrial maintenance, 
^ift work. CaU 487-2582. 
2t6-20b 

HOLIDAY GIRLS, RETAIL 
Holiday Magic Cosmetics, 
House Products. Kits 
iiv.iilable if desired. Partv 
; or doof ti ik" 
8017 

PULL OH PART-,T1ME 
fiiusual opportunity for 
man or woman. Several 
areas open for those inte- 
rested in a good steady in- 
come. Retirement pos- 
sible". To arrange inter- 
view, phone 499-0237 be- 
tween 6 and 7 p.m. 



ARE YOU SATISFIED 
with your present Family 
Income? Let your ability 
supplemnit your income. 
Husband and wile work to- 
gether. For interview 484- 
4514. m-18c 

KESPONSIBLE CuUPLt.. 
wanted to manage small 
business. High income po- 
tential. For interview call 
497-2236. 

WANTED BABYSITTER - 
mother works nights from 
7 p.m. to 4 a.m. Great 
Bridge am. Call for more 
information. 547-8642. 

BUILT-UP ROOFERS -- 
experienced. Must have 
own tools and transporta- 
tion. Fett Roofing and Sheet 
Metal Co., 499-6445: 



DRAFTSMAN 

5 years experience iil 
drafting, heavy mach- 
inery, assemblies, and 
details. 2 year certificate 
in mechanical technology 
or equivalent. Send re- 
sume and salary require- 
ments to : 

Sheller-Globe Corp. 

8900 Hampton Blvd. 

Norfolk, Va. 23505 
An equal opportunity em- 
ployer. 

Phone 482-3381 



WANTED 



Business minded individual 
interested in beginning part 
time business - on an ab- 
solute shoe-string. Mar- 
keting Consultants pro- 
vide full training k re- 
tirement. Salary unlimit- 
ed. Only self-starters 
need an>ly. Call 488-9503 
between 5 & 9 . Mon - 
Fri. 



NEEDED AT ONCE 

2 MEN 
1 W0A4AN 



To fill recently created 
positions. For full in- 
formation Call 499-2763. 



L 



UNINSURABLE? 

Guaranteed Issae Life losnnmce 
ReKardless of Health 

UP TO $25,000 
CAU....583-5991 

R.E. MOULTON G.L. CLEVIN6ER 

MONY 

^^Mvol of N8W York 



LOANS 

FOR ANY 
WOrTRWHILE PURKISE 

NOTE and AUTO 

Norfolk 
County 
Finance Co. 

LOCALtY OWNED 
AND OPERATED 



MS BATTLEFIELD BLVa 
WILSON WCVPJNG CENTEM 



se: 



-^w 



ART CLASSES 

102 American Legion Rood 

CHURCHLAND 
«Bfiisic Theory 

•Practice of Painting 

Begiru...Oct. 3rd Evenings & Sot. 



Jack Devlin 



484-5451 or 
4831230 



YOU NO MEN WA NTED 

Tihe Chescpeake Post 

is now oce^mg opplictrfJoiw ior young men 
to work on9 evening a week at our offke 

1024 N. RatthfkU Blvd. 

§toutd live m Vicinity w fcove own 
tnKt^m-Miwi, See A4r. Mitdwtt. 



34.H^ Wanted 

PARTTIME TYPIST - ES 
sex Meadows, Greenwood 
Estates, Oak Grove or 
Great Bridge subdivision 
to work at Byerly Pub- 
l ications. call 547-4571. 

CASHIER 

RECEPTIONIST 

1140 Week guaranteed sa- 
lary. No experience neces- 
sary. 

857-5018 

MASSAGE GIRL 

« 175 WEEKLY 

GUARANTEE 

No experience necessary, 
will train 18 or over. Bus- 
iness Man's Massage & 
Health Spa. 857-5018. 



NEW X)BS 
WAITRESS - HOSTESS 
EXPERIENCE PREFERRED 

Will train in new position, 
$610 month guarantee. 
Must be able to start work 
immediatly. This is not 
restaurant work. Call 499- 
2763. 



DANCE STUDIO 
PERSONNEL 

Immediate openings for ex- 
perienced male/female 
teachers, analysts, inter- 
viewers, receptionists. 
Earnings according to qua- 
lifications. Also immediate 
openings for men and wo- 
men desiring a career in 
the ballroom dance pro- 
fession. Experience not ne- 
cessary. We train you. 
Fred Astaire Dance Stu- 
dios. Phone 583-4119. 



JOBS IN EUROPE 



YOUNG MEN Ages 17- 
35. You wantfii to go' to 
Europe thi.s Summer, but 
just couldn t manage it? 
Now you ran 1:0 with the 
U.S. Aritiy. Beloie ymi en- 
list, the Army can i: 
antee 16 months nt ,1, 
o;iean assignment Nut only 
(Id you live and work in 
Europe, you get one month 
paid va.'ation each year 
to see Europe, as the na- 
tives do. Other benefits 
include free medical and 
dental care and housing. 
For more details on how 
to qualify, call; CHES- 
APEAKE'547-7900. 



Sales Managers 

InMrnational Marketing 
organization netA talat 
managart. . .nowl H you 
qualify, you can earn 
930.000.00 to $35,000.00 
your first year af«d more a* 
the votume growis. We put 
you in your oiMn IjusineM, 
t>y teacbing you our 
business. SefHl brief rcsunW 
to P.O. Boa 4613. Riciv 
iftond, Va. 23329. 



34-Help Waited 

CLASSIFIED ADVLK- 
tislng ,- If you are look- 
ing for a job that is chal- 
lenging and rewarding, we 
have a position tl^at may 
interest you You will work 
in our classified adver- 
tising 'department at our 
Battlefield Blvd. office 
where you will learn many 
phases of the newspaper 
business. We provide a 
paid on-the-job training 
period, and you must pro- 
vide good typing, good 
spelling ability, legible 
handwriting and an intel- 
ligent willingness to learn. 
If you think you would en- 
joy dealing with the public 
by telephone, and have the 
above qualifications, 

please call Mr. Wendorf. 
547-4571, for a confiden- 
tial employment question- 
naire. This is a fulltime 
position with Byerly Pub- 
lications, publishers of the 
Chesapeake Post , Virginia 
Beach Sun and the Church - 
land Pictorial. 

36iob»Waated 

BABYSITTING. WILL 
keep your child in my home. 
Windsor Oaks section. Call 
340-5655 anytime 



WILL BABYSIT IN MY 
home weekday.' tor work- 
ing mothers. A^;. 3 and up. 
Churchland area. Call 
484-3638 

WILL DO NURSES AIDE. 
Private duty on caring for 
elderly. Will include light 
housework for patient. 16 
years experience 547- 1 163 
or 499-5712. 



EXPERIENCED BABY- 
sitter wjll babysit in my 
home. All Ages. Fenced 
yard. Near Churchland 
Academy School. Call 
484-8258 



CHILD CARE IN YOUR 
home. Mature, pleasant 
woinan, experienced, chil- 
dren of all ages. Drive. 
Virginia Beach only. Call 
before 8:30 a.m. 428-6572. 

WILL BABYSIT IN MY 
home. Fenced yard - lun- 
ches. Churchland area. 
Call 484-5712. 

SALES 

EXCEPTIONAL 
OPPORTUNITY 



Phone 1 (804) 288-1 71 S 
for personal intervlewl 



DO IT NOW! 



41 



WANT TO GO SHOPPING? 
Need a sitter? Call 482- 
1957 for occasional baby- 
sitting. References. 

■ FINANOAL I 



38 Busiitew Opportwnlltej 

ART SERVICE BUSINESS 
Equipment, supplies and 
retention of some accounts 
to person with exceptional 
talent. $500 puts you in 
business, 490-2841. 



ANTIQUES CRAFTS 


PRIMATIVES COLLECTABLES 


GRANDPA'S ATTIC 


Elbow Rd. at Centervill e Tpk 


Chesapeake, Va. 


547-5612 


Fri. & Sat 10 to 6 - Sun. 12 to 6 



^ Lake village 

APARTMENTS 

New, Modern Garden Apartments 

2 & 3 Bedrooms 

Central Air Conditioned 

Includes all Utilities 

FROM»128£0 

Out Geo. Wash. Hwy. ^U (MUnartoo Rd. 
Lett 1 MUe to ApartmongNBltl^ 
Open 10 to 6 pan. Equal Hmisiog 
MOO. thru PrL Opportmittj 487-5 1 22 



rat/ Mr 
wiy (ME MU Ar iEG»far 

ALL 
UTILITIES 



INCLUDED! 

m ow Rmmmo moor mo 

k i^^^tt^^tttt *- -A.- . . - ^ J - 



UIXM MM AT mufOf- 



3 

44-Mualc Dance, Drama 



Christmas ^cial 
4 Free Lessona to - 
AU NEW STUDENTS with 
piurchase of new guitar 
with case. All for $55. 
DAVE KETCHUM-483-1230 

CHURCHLAND 
SCHOOIOFA4US/C 



INSTRUCTION CLASSES 

Nurses Aides - Orderlies - 
Oak Hill Medical Training 
School, Great Bridge. 547- 
5156. 



M rcTs- ^ 

I UVESTOqc I 



47 



£Sb^ 



OthwMs 



NEEDS A GOOD HOME! 7 
mos. qiaded female, blonde 
short hair, had all shots. 
484-7415. 

IRISH SETTER PUPPIES - 
AKC Registered. Home 
raised litter. Wormed. Fe- 
males $75. Males $100. 
Call 488-7093. 



SHETLAND SHEEPDOGS- 
Male puppies, Champion 
sired. AKC reg. Pet, show 
quality, flashy sable and 
white. All shots. 340-8765. 

GREENGAGE FARM 

KENNEL 

1020 Sanderson Rd. Ches. 

BOARDING*ALL BREEDS 

Indoor Runs 

Personal Care 

421-9392 



S- 



SI AilielwForS^e 



Mi 



MISCELLANEOUS ELEC- 
trical . & Plumbing 
Contractor's Equipment k 
Tools. Call 484-2455 after 
6pm. 



Sportsman's 
Paradise 

Tidewater Hounds 
& Hunting Supply 

Jim Dandy 

* D09 Ration 
50 lbs. <839 

* Chunx 
50lb8.<9'» 

* Horse Feed 
50 lbs. «3»» up 

SPECIAL PRICE ON 
QUANTITY SALESI 

Location 

1200 S. Battlefield 
Blvd. Chesapeake 

(2MILESS0VTH 
CKSAT BRIDGE) 

482-1377 



SI ArMtsForSde 



NEW « FT. DISt 

HARROWS — »350 each, 

STEVENSON 

FORDTRACTOR 

1792 S. Military Hwy. 

4204210 



B-BAR-N 
TACK SHOP 

222 No. Battlefield 
Blvd. 

(OLD SHOPPING CENTER) 

•Western Show 
Saddle 

•Leather Halters 

•Horse Health and 
'^rooming Aid 

COME IN & CHECK 

OUR PRICES - 
WE CHARGE LESS! '[ 
(Bank Americard) 
9 am to 9 pm Daily 



KFdoddrii h 



Virginia-Carolina 
Tire Co., Inc. 

The Straight Talk 
Tire People 



8SO2 Hi^way 168 
atOakQwe. 
Phone 547-2157 



Cedar Lane 
Farm Feed 

760 Ook Grove Rd. 

547-4830 

CARNATION-ALBERS 



RkI 

ANIMAL 



all 



CARPET 

ONLY M49 



3 rooms of 100 percent 
continuous filament nylon 
carpet; price includes car- 
pet, padding and wall-to- 
wal! nstallation (up to 300 
sq assorted colors. 

Cui. .ui free home show- . 
ing of samples, 853-4301. 
Terms available. 
UNCLAIMED FREIGHT CO. 
1544-48 Norview Ave. 



HARGIS 
CULTURED MARBLE 
Vanity Tops made by HAR- 
G^ CULTURED MARBLE 
CO. (formerly Howell Pro- 
ducts) 730 Broad St. 399- 
8091. tfa 



sr 



D05WWITH 
CHIPPING 
I^UNG 
RAKING 



^ 





UP WITH 

AMERICAN 

aLA^ICSIDIN& 



RiyniM. TEM-TW AlwinMi Mm * <m wnk mmUm. 
piuly ndaea nuMcwKt ud puiMii eoM». Widt whctign 4 
■num. Cohakl celon n bath anatb txi iwnh wnaj mtyia. Fer 
camplnt hcii. aB udn 



Colony Company 

l«34 DcbounAv*. 
Cli«saM«**# Vo. 2)320 



S4y-SSS1 






^ 



i^arrEXi 



,^' winiidiAdlv . 
Ca«h PM *w umirM, «•*• 
rtcerdirt^ (tcrtot, TVt, 
■ Ind insirumtnlti 
Typnyrittrs, gum. 

LITTMAN'S 
Ml City Hall av. US-MM 



NIKON LEHS TOR SALE: 
3.5 135 mm Nikon tele- 
photo Lens Less than 1 
mos. old - perfect con- 
dition. Selling for $125.00 
CaU 547-4571 - Ask for 
Cliico, Pbotograpiier , or 
leave Ptone number at of- 
fice. 



SlAAttiqM* 






VISIT OUR 

NEW LOCATION 

NO CrawCerd St. 

rEnttrftpu-kSZSWavySt.) 

Sa4i« sptelal bargaini. 

: DESKS INC. 
; 397.7883 

SiRUK ORIENTAL RUG - 
|I50., A primative span- 
i^ {MinUBC, fSOO., foj 
old hand carved wedding 
c^«st, early Chippendale 
chest, 1300., etc. 425- 
5?13. 

STRICK'S ANTIQUE CEN- 
ter, 917 Canal Drive. Auc- 
tion sales twice weekly. 
Ror information call 487- 
2559. We buy and sellanti- 
(jues and old furniture. We 
also "sell for your on cora- 
ipission. 

5a 



YARD SALE - NEW AND 
USED, Oct. 12th, 2 diammd 
rings, also antuques. 425- 
5313. 

HOUSEHOLD GOODS - 
round 41" table, chest of 
drawers, dresser with 
mirror, twin beds, cop- 
perton reftrig., Kenmore 
washer. Ph. 547-8450. 



HAND CARVED TEAK- 
wood Bar. $200 or best 
offer! 484-8432. 

MA;G>rag*/Rmnm>g» 

GARAGE SALE - 4409 
Greendale Rd.,Churchland 
Park. Friday and Saturday 
Oct. 4th t 5th. Furniture, 
Household, Antiques. 

GARAGE SALE - SATUR- 
day, Oct. 5th - 10 a.m. to 
4 p.m. American Legion 
Hall, Churchland. Benefit 
Churchland Child Oppor- 
tunity. 



BS-wantodto 



c 



■^, 



WANTED - TRACTS OF 
Standing pine timber. -^'^ 
Chesapeake Corp. of Vir- 
ginia. P.O. Box 1626, El- 
izabeth City, N.C. Phone 
^19-335-1029. 



ACCORDION, 120 BASS, 
Professional, like new. 
$200. or best offer. Uust 
see to appreciate. 853- 
8055 or 489-1600. 



WURLITZER ORGAN » 
Spinet. Two full 44 note 
keyboards. Percussion & 
Repeat - Banjo, Guitar 
effect. Head Phone. Ex- 
cellent Condition. $950 
484-7828. 



GOLD 



"GoM Coini" 

MiY sal 

Mtnwu $213 $»S 

MX-UKtM $1M SIM 

INCOMMU $159 SISf 

Mit.(MMT ' Sn $7f 



«>> >.i il ti»M< htm 



,wM4«>lv|>Uari|i» 



IMMEDIATE 
DEUVERY 

The GOLD BAN(^ 



OCIANALAWNMOWm 
MS Pint Colonial Rd. 
Phono tnt^U 
^, .RKPXIMSON MOST 
rmKKeZ AND MOOEUS 



AwthoriNd 
Snapper OmIW 




tTPtmi 






CI«oi Corpttt w 
our butinttti 

ResidMUal ftComntrclal 
FREE ESTIMATES 
QwUtjr GaaraatMd 

ARMSTROJIG CLEANING 
CENTER 

4M.1MI 



WALL TO WALL CABPBT 
ROOM OZE 10.06 

CUfirrOM OfSTALLATIOIf 
PHOME 934-0811 

CARPETTOWN 

AeroM from 
Suffolk PlaiA 



RATIOS A PORCHES 

DRIVEWAYS 

All Typ*t Mom* 

Improvoments 

RAY 6EARHART 
545-5852 

I 

WANT TO SELL 
YOUR TIMBER 

Call 
547-3178 



SMALL SIOVINQ ft Spe- 
cial delivery. Call 399- 
2221, ask for Unit 246 or 
393-2493. tffl-lb 



583-2353 



TOP JQIL - BLACK Ex- 
quisite, soft, nursery soil; 
'^ksa sand, also bulkhead 
filling. Call 587-9077 or 
587-0234. 

SEAMLESS 

ALUMINUM 

GUTTERS 

Aluminum ft Vinyl sidii«. 
Satisfied customers are 
our references:^ Siop ft 
. compare! 

583-8109 



« 



HOMECREST 
PARK 

A NEW DIMENSION IN 
MOBILE PARK LIVING 



Trailer aor^e 
CALL 543-3310 



ROOM ADDITIONS- 
lOTCHEN REMODELING 

All sises of gang es« ami 
attachad garages. Convert 
your nnge to i (too or fa- 
mily room. Btthrooms - 
Vanities - Ceramic Tile, 
Brick ft Stock Work. 
We Specialise in'Boffle 
iB^rovements! . 

R. H, BLACK 

IMPROVEMENT CO 

399-8459 397-7178 

taytime evmings 



UPHOLSTERY VOm 
(tone free wtimate, pickiqi, 
and delivery 20% off (m all 
fabrics. Call day or night. 
fbr I9pt. 421-2246. 



PAINTING & 
CARPENTRY 

Patios ft IH)rehes 
Free Estimates 



■'iC*^ ^- the Weather 
WILLOUGHBY'S 



ATTENTION 

It your Hx voBOttimme or 
toxnaee breaks iawa, we 
want to (U Itl 

Aar tlBo, day er slgbt, 
please call us tor ex- 
port eervlee work. 



Doy 
Night 



488-2203 
488-5014 



PLEASANT PARK -- WE 
trade, 3 bedroom, brick 
ranch, central air condi- 
tioning. Excellent condi- 
tion. Mrs. McKee nights 
583-1423. 

853-4503 
Johnton Roolty 



83 LOTS rC« 8AL1 



ONE CEMETERY LOT 
tor 2 Grave*, "harden of 
the Prophets" Chww«»k« i 
Memerial Gardens. $295 
487-4808 . 

LYNNHAVEN - 1/2 ACRE 
waterfttNrt sites with water 
and sewag«. CeatreUy lo- 
cated near Pembroke 
Stopi^ng Mill. Rirtwrt D. 
RufSTllttlty, 420-«29. 
464-453f. 



75Trrr^rf*n: 



BRANP NEW 
HOMES 



Ranches, Bi-Lcvels and 2 
^ry 3 and 4 bedroom 
models to ehoose from, 
many eitrts included. 
For additioiialliilormatiOB 
or inspection. eaU 622- 
1987, Nortolk IfouBlngDe- 
velopffiMrt Corp., Norfolk, 
Va 



WILLOUGHBY'S 
Hoating & Cooling 



Bonded Contraetor 




RENTAL 

raoLS 



INDUSTRIAL A 
CONSTRUCTION 
EQUIPMENT RENTAL 

543-5 7i3 • Wtlders •Air Compr«Mori 
•Forklifts •Spaco rieoJtr* 
•Qanes •Choin Sows 
•ihiiTips 

^,^333 Balnbrldge Blvd. 

^|U^ NORMAN DEAN: MGR. 




■ ■^^..•« -^ 



jssftWSSA;:¥Srt:ssS!%¥!ffi¥:%WS^ 



SANDING ft'REFGISdING 
Hardwood Floors 20 Yrs. 
eiperience, free estimates 
420-6474 after 6 p.m. 

FURNITURE REFINI- 
shing ft repair. Expert 
craftsmanship and very 
reasonable prices. Free 
estimates. Pick-up and 
delivery, 428-2753 after 
4 p.m. 

WALL 
PAPERING 

Quafifiecf ^9\w9fiS,^i 
(No ]<ib too small) 

FLOCKS, FOILS, 
WNyt,^A^£» - 
424-1645 offer 4.00 



LANDSCAPE SERVICE 

Top Soil - Rich Black, FUT 
Dirt, Sand, Landscaping, 
Hauling, Equipm«it Ren- 
tals. 

DOZIER ENTERPRISES 

583-9462 



FIREPLACE SPECIAUST 

All t^ti masonry 

woHcOtnoral 

romodeling 

545-9160 

ADDITIONS 

AU types, brtek 
and stane. 

DON'T MOVE- 
IMPROVE 

CtU J.L. MilUcan at 

464-3843 



ROOM ADDITIONS 
Family Rooms 
Free estimates. Custom 
work at reasonable rates. 
All work guaranteed, bon- 
ded and insured. 

EAGLE NUT 

CONSTRUCTION CO. 

486-7527 

CUSTOM MADE DRA- 
peries - Made to order 
in my home, 486-1295. 



OS-Rooms without Board 



ROOM FOR RENT - $20 
a week with kitchen priv- 
ilMSS. Oak Grove - Great 
Bridge Area. 547-5445. 




YOUNG LADY TO SHARE - 
2 Bedroom apt. with same. 
Willing to sign lease. 399- 
4172. 



DISMAL SWAMP 
LAKE DRUMMOND 

BOAT TOURS 

DAILY BOATING TRIPS 
FOR INFORMATION 






s 



i 



S: 




CALL 421-3668 or 399-0677 |; 

A great adventareaom'e looal cruise - ^:i 

Call either mimb w to reeervattone a 



CABIN - 2 BEDROOM ft 
bath, Cumberland County. 
499-5775. 



"FOR ftEKT- FAMILY Cot- 
tage in KUl Devil. 3 bed-' 
rooms. Sleeps 6 to 8 peo- 
ple. Near Avalon Pier right 
on the beach. Near to din- 
ing, food, entertainment. 
Available for rental now. 
Good dates still availably. 
CALL 547-4571. 




C.H. Barnes 
Plumbing & Heating Co. 

Now Sorving Chotapooko 

*S4 Hour Service *7 Days Week 
kVH^% Courteous - Always Rtliahh 

OFFICE 4«M»S« 

622-4630 EMEROENcif 627-5008 



BLACK 
BROTHERS 

Builders 

Home Improvements 
Conmictors 
Garage Builders 
Room Additions 
Aluminum Siding 
Roofs - Carports 

Kitchen Remodeling 

CALL ANYTIME 

545-7318 

Hugh E. Black, Sr. 
1800 Park Avenue 
Chesapeake, Va. 



FURNITURE 



CREDIT 

(QUICK DELIVERY 



A litUe on the Rou^ Side? 
Never had Credit before? 
Are you new to the ar t? 
Newlyweds? Come on in. 
We can handle your account 
in most cases. We like to 
help young couples and ser- 
vicemm get started. Why 
pay more than the man who 
has cash — the chief has 
Just one price tor all. 



Cash or Gedit 
Quick Delivery 



See Sandy Bolin, owner, 
r^ired Chief. USN 

FURNITURE SHOWROOMS 

828 E. Little Creek Rd. 

583-5905 

2981 S. MiliUry Hgwy. 

187-2501 _: 



DAVIS CORNER AREA - 
Sale or rent. Shop area. 
10,000 sq. feet. Office area 
1600. 2nd floor 2,400. Con- 
tact Newport News, 464- 
5363. 

YOU CAN STILL ACQUIRE 
Public Land FREE! Gov- 
aument Land Digest, Box- 
2217, Norman, Oklahoma 
73069. 

Qua 

CASH 



iFor equity in your home.j 
Call today, no obligations. 
JEFFERS, I5EPRIEST ft 
WALLACE REALTY. 484- 
2030. "<^ 



THJtwAm wfsifRN Kens in cofuuNaiON wim 

TIOfWATtt ASSOC. FOR NIARINO IM^AH» CHHOMN 

SMOOEO 

MINCISS ANNi PAiK 

FROM^WMVNM"' S MM-U ON MWeiH ANN! ROAD 
VIRCINIAJEACH. VA 



i"(i 



'* :". 



it cur ROWM 

* iUU MOMG 
it IRONC RIDMO 
ASTHR WRimilM( 

* lARRH, RACMO 
.* CALP KRAMIU 



OONATIOM^ 

S2.00 



'^r 



riCKirs ML 

AVAIUUt /IJWt AT: 
ACRIOAU SAOOiny 

1412 MAM Rivw Rm4 

KUl ilU AMARK 

FACTORY oyniT 
Vt. R— di HiM. «« mmur Hwr 



VA BEACH FIREPLACE 
itnialr, chimney sweep. 
New deos, nr^dacesbiOlt, 
repaired. New dampers in- 
stalled. Stop snxAing 
goaraBtoed. Call 428-7350. 




AUCTION 

EDDIE'S MALL 

941 Canal Drive. - Ches. 
1ST ft 8R0 SATURDAY OF 

THB MONTH AT 7:30 
(ShciM Opened Bvwy We^ 




REAL ESTATE 



SELL-RENT 



REALTOR 



OS&WIMdilrtBd. 
VtrgtaUBeaahtTa. 

499-0251 






WALTCARLOCK 



W«iitz fMine 
Suppl^> mc. 

4i0tBoinbrid9«Blvd., 
Ches. 

(F(»MERLY... 
HAYMEH aK)RT SBOP) 



Und9f N«w Mono jwn^nt 

•How** 

M«B.-Wed<-Fn. &00 to 6:00 vm 
Tme. ft Tknn. 9:00 to tiOO pn 



•:00 to 1:00 ^ 

Come in and Browse Around, 

CoinpUtcly Slocktd 

• Shrcrofr . •McKm Croft 

• ftthrMarkm •luerofr 
Mschonic on Duty Ivlnnnk pjialar ship 

545-2514 



690 CHIPSTS» LANE *. WOODS OF AVALON -- 3 bed- 
room custom contemporary ranch. This beautiful hOine has 
an office, 2 1/2 baths, is fully carpeted, has thermopene 
windows and many other extras. $57,500. Lean can be as- 
sumed. Call Bill Hyatt - 499-0251 Nites 499-7768. 







REALTY 

— co«>. — 



liOO Sf^ Ave. 
Chesqteake, Va. 23380 

F(» QUICK RESULTS 

CALL 
424-3720 



ackdon 



AU 





488-2563 

Portsmoitfh's Largest 
Soles Organization 

4805 

Portsmouth 

Blvd. 



SASSEj) 



o 




furnishings you 
M longM enfoy. 
Just Sill it with 
a Wont Ad. 



COUKfCASH 




AENE WBITFIELO 4S4-54SI 
^mALDOBCJftCS 4S4-7«U 
FRAN LANE 4S4-4SM 

APVUNI OOeiO 4S«-8Ma 
BEMWHirnSLD 48441488 
BOWaiHOWlLL 4MnM04 



Va. 23453 



safisfacfion \% 
our gain! 

OFFICE 

490-0555 




4t9 S. Wttefateek Rd. 
VlrglnU Beech, Vs. 

499-0251 

Custom BuiliHnfl 
Rosidentiol Soles 
Commercial Sales 



TaylorBroT. 
Roalty 

3 104 Tyre Neck Rd. 

•iriffany Woods 

Forest MNs 

Cedar Groife 

T<ylorwoo d 

484-4542 




nmM Mi Ml n 

MflmRM 

MnSUn 

FirMrMMi 






Put Classified Ads 
on your sales team I They rush 
your sales message to 100,000 
radder-subscriber honrHM daily . . . 
and, they reach your very k)est 
prospects, p«ople who hove al- 
ready decided to buy your 
product or service and are now 
reading the Classified pages to 
dedde where to buy. 

Dial today for the ex- 
perienced account representative 
who will help you to more sales 
and profits through an lne)v>«n- 
sive program of result-getting 
It's good 
iHJsinessI 



y4h 



PUwe ymi^ PAMHY er lUSINISi od In 
ANY classiric«tl«M for quick octien and 
lew cesll 20 werds er less $^20 
per wefk hi all three Ryerly Publicotlens 
Cemmunlly New sp apers 



..J^S> 



oitff' 



Call 
547-4571 

486-3430 



b 



^^^m* 



^^^ 



f I 



it- 



'I I 



10-B - The sun, OctU-8, 1974 



Ob^nshain out to 
end voter apathy 



By ROBERT MAHONEY 
Special to the Sun 

WASHINGTON - Rich- 
ard D. Obenshain of Rich- 
mond, newly-elected nat- 
ional co-chairman of the 
Republican party, said he 
will travel to the Midwest 
in this month to counter- 
act voter apathy caused 
by Watergate. 

Obenshain, former 

chairman of the Virginia 
Republican party, said he 
plans to "fire up the 
troops" in an llth hour 
drive to motivate Repub- 
licans to get disillusioned 
voters to the polls in No- 
vember. 

He attributed voter 
apathy andRepublicandis- 
interest to "the pall that 
has hung over the country 
because of the Watergate^ 
related episodes". 

Conceding that Water- 
gate "has infected the en- 
tire political process," 
Obenshain contends that 
this political disease has 
affected Democrats as 
well as Republicans. 

"Politics is at a very 
low ebb," he said, "but 
there has been a marked 
change in mood and at- 
mosphere since Jerry 
Ford became President". 

Obenshain, however, is 
optomistic about the pro- 
spect of revitalizing pub- 
lic interest in politics: 

"As we get more away 
from Watergate, the nor- 



mal enthusiasm for pol- 
itics will be restored. By 
1976, Watergate will be 
a thing of the past." 

Obenshain siad he will 
be travelingthroughoutthe 
Midwest campaigning for 
GOP candidates and mo- 
tivating Republican cam- 
paign workers to get them 
elected. 

He said he will cam- 
paip in Kansas for the 
reelection of Sen. Roberit 
Dole, a former GOP nat- 
ional chairman. He also 
will be in Missouri and 
Illinois campaigning for 
various candidates. 

Obenshain also said that 
the Republican National 
Committee has received 
numerous letters from 
GOP candidates request- 
ing that President Ford 
campaign for them. He 
said Ford plans to cam- 
paign for several GOP 
congressional candidates 
but declined to say which 
candidates had t>een sel- 
ected to receive presid- 
ential support. 

During his Midwest trip, 
Obenshain intends to meet 
with local and state party 
officials to discuss theim- 
portance of precinct or- 
ganization. 

"The task of precinct 
organization is not inher- 
ently glamorous, he ad- 
mitted, "but it is the es- 
sential ingredient political 
succuss." 



Parade marks 
coronation 



Top marching bands 
from high schools through- 
out Virginia will make the 
Grand Coronation Day Pa- 
rade and Field Show one of 
the most spectacular 
events scheduled during 
Virginia Beach's Neptune 
festival. 

The parade, starting at 
9 a.m. Oct. 5, will begin at 
Princess Anne High School 
stadium and travel west 
on Virginia Beach Boule- 
vard to Dorset Avenue. Of- 
ficial reviewing stands will 
be erected at Pembroke 
Mall. 

The parade promises to 
be one of the best of the 
year because it will double 
as the Virginia State Sen- 
ior High School Marching 
Bands Championship com- 
petition, the Military Mar- 
ching Bands Award com- 
petition and Special Guest 
Units Awards competition 
with nationally prominent 
band directors sitting as 
judges. 

High school units 
throughout the state will 
compete in the parade and 
again at the Field Show at 
2:30 p.m. at the Cox High 
School stadium on Great 
Neck Road. 



The units will be judged 
on music, marching, non- 
playing performance and 
general ef fed. Maneuver- 
ing and show design will 
be judged only during 
the Field Show. 



n 



^"(AilfHtiMinwii)' 

FOOD 

FOR 

THOUGHT 

By PAUL ROMAN . 

Milk prices are high! Try 
powdered milk foryournwt 
batch of gravy... tastes great 
and saves a considerable 
amount of money that could 
be spent eating at Circle 



r 



WATER SAFETY 

Registration is open 
through Oct. 15 for Red 
Cross classes in both sen- 
ior life-saving and water 
safety instruction, spon- 
sored by the Norfolk Jew- 
ish Community Center. The 
life-saving course will be- 
gin Oct. 16 from 7:30 tO' 
9:30 p.m. The water safe- 
ty instructor's course be- 
gins Oct. 17 from 7 to 
9 p.m. For further infor- 
ma^Oacall Jim Stout at 
489-1371. 






YOU CAN WIN 

A $25. Smrinfs Bond 

DtauMT Foe Two At 
IteCkdeC 

(tii4 Mm} 

SEND YOUR CXWKING 
HINTS TO CmCXE C, 
400 LASKIN RIX, VA. \ 
BBAOI, VA. Z34S1 J 



FOR AN ENJOYABLE 
MEAL - SPECIAUZaNQ 
IN CHARBROILED 
STEAKS, MEXICAN FOO0 
AND LOW. LOW HUCES 
THY TOE 




tea USKIN ROAD 



Obenshain, 38, an at- 
torney in Richmond, said 
his party will make a de- 
termined effort to attract 
young people into its de- 
clining ranks. 

Describing young people 
as "discerning and open- 
minded," Obmshain said 
they are "looking for in- 
tegrity and substance and 
not Just attractiveness in 
political candidates." 

He said young people 
can be persuaded to re- 
gister as Republicans be- 
cause of the party's phil- 
osophy of government ec- 
onomy. 

"Young people are buy- 
ing homes, cars, and gro- 
ceries, therefore, they are 
very attimed to the econ- 
omic problem," Obenshain 
said. 

"They should be attrac- 
ted to the GOP philost^y 
of fri^ality in government 
and of giving more of the 
function of government 
back to the local and state 
level where they can keep 
a better eye on it." 




Seafood Feast attracts crowd 



Hungry crowds quickly cleaned out sea- 
food stands along Virginia Beach's 
boardwalk during the opening of the first 



annual Neptune Festival. Early in the 
evening of Sept. 27, hundreds of persons 
swamped the few booths still selling 
food. 



r' 




1 



mil^tFaMKlakfiatteOiM' 



WANTED ! 

Career Minded People to work in the 
Welcome Wagon World of DO-ERS I 

-^all 340.21 a^l— 



or 



Send in the following coupon^ 



Name 

A<Uress 



.Pbone. 



Welcome Wagon Intemational Inc. 
3705 Kings W. Circle 
Vwfinitfejci, Va. 25452 E.O E." 



First Federal Savings 
Grand 0|)ening Doors 

at 5281 Providence Road 
Open \^ry Easily! 



Gins for all agesa, 

and a Grand Prize for twom 

during our Grand Opening Weelf 



We want you to visit our newest branch office, have 
some coffee, meet our manager, talk to our friendly 
tellers . . . and open a savings account. 

We can almost guarantee It will be fun. First, the office 
is easy to reach (528W Providence Road, near the intersec- 
tion of Kempsville Road). And second, with qualifying 
deposit you will receive very useful gifts. 

Since we think the savings habit is 
best started early, 
youngsters who 
give their $50.00 to 
one of our smiling 
tellers will receive 
either a zappy T- 
shlrt or a rugged 
combination bike 
lock. They'll also get their passbook and 5Va % on savings. 







'■■■I* 


mm /M Haa 




§gSmmm 


IIIBII 


'**'^J 


US 



Parents who deposit their $100.00 
get a warm, brightly colored scotch 
plaid blanket that will be great for football 
games or a light cover (1). Everyone 
may register for a free, six day trip for 
two in December aboard the luxury liner 
Queen Anna Maria (2). Where to: Nassau. 





So you see, you come out 
ahead by visiting First Federal 
Savings . . . now with valuable gifts 
and later with maximum interest 
on your savings. (Don't forget to 
ask about ourother savings plans 
with varying deposits and yields (3). 



The time to do it is now ... this week, during our Grand 
Opening. You'll find our doors open very easily.' 




-.."t* 




^ 



.^rf_ 



^ 



m 



a=e^ 



First Federal Savings 

Franklin-Portsmouth-Suffolk-Virginia Beach 

5284 Providence Road . 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 23462 4^-2194 
Hours: 9 AM to 4 PM, Monday through Thursday 
9 AM to 5 PM Friday 



(1 ) Limit one per family member for T-shirts, bcks and blankets. Offers expire Friday, October f ?, 1974 at 5 Pivi 

(2) No deposit required Grand Prize includes all transportation, fuel surctiarges, meals and port taxes to and from Nassau from Norfolk 
International Terminals for two persons. No allowance^ for personal items or expenses has been included. (3t A substantial interest penalty 
m required for early withdrawal 



/ 



^^mi^^m^^ 



"IT" 



sEEZAi^ sierioir 

«& STATE LIQmf ,. 
BXCaHON]> Vk SIM9 





VIRGINIA 

OCT 15 1974 



49th Year No. 42 



October 9-15,1974 



City ofVirginia Beach, Va. 



s:?ME 



UBRI^RY 



1$ Cants 




A shining cross marks the site of the 
first landing at Cape Henry, where a 



twilight worship service was held as 
part of the Neptune Festival Oct. 6. 



Flares salvte 
King Neptune's 

return to sea 



As King Neptune sailed away under a barrage 
of fireworks that marked the end of Virginia Beach's 
10-day autumn festival, the people responsible for 
it all were euphoric. 

"I can't believe the size of the crowd," grinned 
Frederick Napolitano, president of the First Annual 
Neptune Festival that even stunned its own pro- 
moters with its success. 

He gazed happily at the colorful shower of fire- 
works filling the sky at 5th Avenue near the board- 
walk, where several thousand persons gathered 
for the close of the celebration Oct. 6. 

King Neptune, Virginia Beach businessman J. P. 
Sadler, had boarded a decorated military vehicle 
well di^ised as a fluffy float for the king and 
his bevy of princesses. 

The crowd surged around the vehicle as it lumber- 
ed aboard a Larc, an am{diibious landing craft, 
and the king set out to sea. 

Then the crowd turned its attention to the fire- 
works display, which drew apprciative murmers 
from the audience all the way from the Steel Pier 
to 14th Street. 

"It's better than we expected it to be," admitted 
Napolitano tai a Sun interview the day after the 
festival cfosed. "The crowds were larger than we 
anticipated. People really came out to participate." 

The reception Virginia Beach residents gave its 
first autumn celetH*ation left no doubt Uiat the 
festival will be repeated next year, probably at 
the same time, give or take a week. 

(See NEPTUNE, page 4) 




Firworks lit up the sky for King Neptune's 

Oct. 6. 

Sun photos by Rod Mann 



parture 



M 



Recycling beocfiei 



Channel dredging 
next yedf $ sand 



Sand that once clogged 
shipping lanes in the Ches- 
apeake Bay will find its way 
to the Virginia Beach re- 
sort strip in time for next 
year's tourist season. 

The city will be the bene- 
ficiary of a dredging oper- 
ation that isclearing Thim- 
ble Shoals Channel, one of 
the major Slipping lanes in 
Chesapeake Bay. 

Thousands of cubic yards 
of sand will be pumped into 
a storage area at Ft. Story 
starting Oct, 17. It ,will be 
hauled to the Virginia 
Beach's eroding biBaches by 
truck during the winter. 

Assistant City Engineer 



George Relyea said that Kt. 
Story will serve as a sand 
stock|dle wMch Virginia 
Beach cata use as it re- 
plenii^es its shoreline. 
He added, "We wouldn't try 
t haul it all this year." 

Hie Army Corp of En- 
gineers planned the sand 
pumping project, and a corps 
spokesman remartced, "In 
a sense we're recycling sand 
we would have to dredge any- 
way." 

Although recycling is a 
"logical approach to the 
whole thing," he added, it is 
a difficult job "engineering 
wise." 

A dredge will work in the 



chaneii ana pump sand to 
i barge moored to a floating 
pier Just off Ft. Story. 

The dredge began working 
the channel Oct. 1, but most 
of the material it clearedj 
so far is not good beach 
material, a corps spokesman 
reported, and it will not be 
pumped to Ft. Story. . The 
dredge is expected to start 
pumping up sand this week. 

The Army Corps of En- 
gineers dredges the Thimble 
Sboal every two years, and 
it is studying the possibility 
of pumping sand directly to 
the Virginia Beach ocean - 
front in the future. 



'It's like a bully picking on a child. 
The child may be timid, but if ha'a 
punched hard enough, he'll fig^t back.' 



Jackie Gridley 




Vepco 
in for 

shock 



By MAKY RODA 
Sob Stiff Wrlttr 

Approval of a 197.7 million temporary rate in- 
crease for the Virginia Electric and Power Co. 
(Vq>co) has rekindled protests from members of a 
Virginia Beach consumer's ottanization who say 
they still "have a few aces up our sleeves". 

For ^erry Sawyer, 5601 Hatteras Road, and 
Jackie Gridley of 908 Sunnyside Drive, the fight is 
just beginning. 

Both women are i«rt of a loosely-knit statewide 
group protesting a recent Vepco rate increase that 
is expected to add $6.60 to the average monthly 
household eledric bill. 

Mrs. Sawyer, who has three children and is ex- 
pecting a fourth in December, got on the phone 

(See VEPCO, page 4) 




'I'm going to the White House, in per- 
son, whethsr I go up there with half 
of Vi^-ginia or not, I don't know. There 
could be a massive march in the wind.' 

Sherry Sawyer 



« 



^ 



In line for city sewers 



'*-^ 






Bellamy Manor: 'You can smell the septic tanks' 



By NEAL SIMS / 
Sun Editor ' 

Residents of Bellamy Manor, a subdivision 
in the Kempsville Borough, are the latest 
to take their sewage woes before the Virginia 
Beach City ConncU . 

Armed with photoKraiAsof the area after 
a rainstorm, J.H Holland, 5100 Bellamy Ma- 
Drive, called the lack of sewage facilities 
there "the most serious problem in Virginia 
Beach." 

Holland told the Council that after a rain- 
storm, "you could stand on my porch and 
smell the septic tanks." 

Bellamy Manor -- like Baylake Pines, 
Doyleway and Birdneck Point --is one 
of 55 ar^s in Virginia Beach slated for 
sewer projects in the city's five --year Cap- 
1S»l Improvements Program (CIP). 



Under the current CIP, which' is revised 
amually, Bellamy Manor's sewer project is 
sdieduled for completion in fiscal year 
1976-77. Construction plans for the pro- 
ject at a cost of $50,000 have already been 
rompleted. Preliminary estimate of the pro- 
ject's total cost is $878,400, but City M an- 
ager Roger Scotf said that estimate was 
made before the construction plans were 
completed. 

^peaki^ at Council's Oct. 7 meeti^, 
ifolland said, "It's a disgrace to Virginia 
B^ch to have something like this exist. 
TTiere's property out there now that could 
not be re- sold. 

"It's usually a pleasure to live in your 
tone, but it's not out there now," Holland 
continued. "We feel absolutely at a loss 
that the City of Virginia Beach wm't help 
us." 



Sa)tt pointed out that the city has author- 
ized |5 millicH) per year to be spent on 
sewer projects under the current CIP. Prior 
to the increase in bonding capacity grant- 
ed to the city this year by the Virginia 
General Assembly, the Beach had been limit- 
_ed by its city charter to a totalj)f|4 
" millidn per year on water ^nd' sewer pro- 
jects. 

Council had authorized 75 per cent of 
that amount -- or |8 million per yrar -- 
to be spent on sewer projects. Scott told 
The Sun that as soon as the bonding limit 
was eqjanded the amount allocated for sew- 
ers .was immediately increased to $5 mil- 
lion. 

He said there was a "good Aance" that 
the Bellamy Maixir project may^be acceler- 
ated and perhaps scheduled for completion 
prior to the 1976-77 date called tor in the 
current CIP. 



In that same meetteg, Council autlmrized 
the city naaa^er to accept the low bid 
of |474,7tW, submitted by M.S.Newsome, 
Inc., to proceed with a similar project 
for sewers in the Chesapeake Beach area. 

There are many projects programmed, 
Sartt said, and the city is taking care of 
them as fast as the $3 million to |$ mil- 
lion per year in expenditures will allow. 
"We ju^ havm't g(Mm to them all yet," 

In (Mher tasiness before the Coioicil Oct. 
7: 

• A piAllc hearing before the Virginia 
Beach Deiartment of Parks ami Recrea- 
th» AdvlK»ry Committee on r«»mmenda- 
tions tor focilities to be installed in the 
new 66 1/2-acre Bayville Park wasauoimeed 
tor CM. 10 at 8 p.m. at Hermit^e Elwaen- 
Itry School, 1701 Pleasure House Road. 

• A p^llc heariM m tt« city's nuster 



strset sod Ufkway |das, inclwUng Old Dona- 
tfoa Ptrkvur, ms scheduled for Nov.4 
d 7:M p.m. M (ioimcil ckambers. 
• A cnot of ^12,000 froa tte U.S. Army 
D^ptrtAent of Civil Pr^pire^ess for the 
ctty's PtAllc Safety ^lldli«, now under 
construction, was anwJUBced. 

• Grants of 1250,000 from the U.S. De- 
partment of the Interior sad $125,000 from 
the Virginia Bureau of (M^oot Recreiticm 
for Btyville Park were anM>unced. 

• Lyu^vm Boroi4:h Councilman John 
GriMn was unanimously appointed to Oil 
the imei^red term of former Councilman 
D. MuTsy Malbon «i the Southeastern Vir- 
gtala Planing District Commission. The 
ttrai ruDS throu^ 3vm «>, IW6. 

Prtor to M formal ne^t^, Council met 
for 33 niiutm ta ezecotive session, closed 
to the p^lic uA the press, to discuss wtet 
tte s^^ U^rt is a "legal" matter. 



m^mmmmmmm'^ 



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Comment 




2 - The Sun, Oct. 9 - 15. 1974 




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^FREEDOM'S 
RGUARAIiTEE 



MEWSPAPCQ WEE« J97M 
OCTOBER 6 12 



The media- 
open forum 
for ideas 



There's a big flap these days about 
"access to the media". This translates to: 
How easy is it for you to have your ideas 
disseminated to your fellow citizens 
through your local newspaper, radio or 
television station, or other ongoing news 
niedium? 

There are those who insist you should 
have a governmentally-guaranteed right 
to get your thoughts into print or on the 
air. 

At the risk of seeming to over-simplify, 
how about a governmentally-guaranteed 
right to have a picnic? That is, just as 
every American should have an opportun- 
ity to communicate his or tier ideas, certain- 
ly we should all have an opportunity to 
picnic when we want to. And we can, with- 
out government having formalized this 
"right". 

You might not be able to find a picnic 
table available for your use just when and 
where you'd prefer. But if you look 
around, you can usually locate one that's 
empty, and if you can't find a table you can 
always spread a blanket on the ground. 

The same is true of the media. There are 
lots of ways to express yourself in the es- 
tablished media, and if they're all filled 
at the moment (which is most unlikely) you 
can always use some other means of get- 
ting your message out — from a bumper 
sticker to using the mails. 

You can write a letter to ttw editor. If 
you avoid libeling people, and don't lace 
your arguments with false information, 
chances are very good your letter will be 
printed. You can go to a publid meeting, 
make a statement, and expect your com- 
ments to be reported. You can buy an ad. 
You can buy billboard space, or put up a 
sign in your front yard. If you picket, you'll 
probably be interviewed and maybe even 
photographed. 

You can phone in to a radio talk show, 
or ask to be interviewed on a television 
news or public affairs show. You can ask 
your pastor to tell your story in the church 
bulletin, or your union to make available 
space in the union newspaper. 

There are many ways you can express 
yourself, not thi, 'ist of which is to start 
your own newspaper (not recommended, 
but we'll defend to the death your right 
todoit). 

If government attempted to guarantee 
your access to either the picnic taUe tH 
your choice or the news medium of your 
choice (there being others who'd inevit- 
ably want the same access at the same 
time) consider the chaos. It isn't neces- 
sary, or feasible, or even desirable. 




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'A 4ciss from Miss Virginia 
Beach Joan Grady, uni eye lists 
and bands and nnore bands.... 
ii was just a small part of 
King Neptune's Grand Corona- 
tion Day Parade, whieh inelud- 
ed more than 5,000 partici- 
pants. Marching units trekked 
to Virginia Beach from all 
over the state to compete in 
the Virginia State Senior High 
School Marching Bands Champ- 
ionship. The Oct. .5 parade 
traveled along Vir^ia Beach 
Boulevard before reviewing 
stands at Pembroke Mall. 



Sun photos by Rod Mann 



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Ah Im^tendtM Nete^mper 



HANES BYERLY 
Publisher 

nzALsats 

Editor 



GENE WEHDORF 
Manager 

JAMES BROWN 
Circulatton 



PMUIied Every 
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News Briets 



Child rape victim 

A 4-year-old rape victim Identified a 15-year- 
old Virginia Beach youth as her assailant following 
a Sept. 27 incident which allegedly toolc place in th« 
woods behind Plaza Junior High School. 

The girl, who was also reportedly Icicked in the 
bacic and stomach, was treated as an outpatient 
at Boone Clinic, but was later hospitalized when 
she complained of abdominal pains. 

The child identified the rape suspect from police 
files. The youth had not been in school the day the 
assault occurred. 



Drug brings jail term 

Prosecutors in a heroin possession case are hop- 
ing that a stiff sentence meted out recently to a Vir- 
ginia Beach man will deter other drug- related of- 
fenses in the city. 

Deputy Commonwealth Atty. Paul Sciortino, who 
successfully prosecuted Eric W. Hemming, 23, con- 
victed of heroin possession, said the four-year jail 
sentence delivered by Circuit Court Judge Philip 
Russo will not go unnoticed by drug users and dealers 
in the area who follow drug-related trials. 

The judge previously had given Hemming super- 
vised probation when police found 500 LSD capsules 
in the defendant's car. Only two months later, Hem- 
ming was arrested for possession of heroin. 



Schools swap land 



The Virginia Beach School Board has agreed to 
paci( up a school warehouse to make way for a ma- 
jor east-west thoroughfare parallel to the south side 
of Virginia Beach Boulevard. 

In addition to relieving boulevard traffic between 
"N^wtoVh Tft»ad and Independence Boulevard, the ex- 
tension of Cleveland Street, will make it possible 
for Fine Salzberg, Inc., to develop a proposed of- 
fice park along the new highway. 

The developer has agreed to relocate the school 
board warehouse near Witchduck Road and Cleveland 
Street to another site. 



Brothers expelled 

Two Plaza Junior High School students charged 
with assaulting a teacher on the first day of school 
have been exp^ed.vby the Virginia Beach School 
Board after an lAiusuarpublic hearing. 

Attorney Constantine Spanoulis pleaded the case 
of the boys, William Witt, 15 and his brother, Charles, 
14, who allegedly assaulted a teacher, Charna Lane, 
when she caught the younger boy smoking on campus. 

The attorney said a decision to expel would mean 
the end of the boys' formal education, and h» urged 
the School Board to give them a second chance. 
However, the board unanimously agreed to expel 
the youths based on recommendations from Supt of 
Schools E.E. Brickell. 




11 
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How to subscribe 



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ym 



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Many of our readers prefer to get 
their personal copies of fhe Sun by 
mail. 

If you wish The Sun to be mailed 
weekly to your home or business, mail 
us the coupon and service will begin 
immediately. 

Mail To: 

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Virginia Beach, Va. 234^ 



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y— 



The Sub, Oct. 9 - i5, 1974 - 8 



Beach outgrows old jailhouse; bond faces voters 



sieve M. sat at the cold steel table and considered 
tbe cards in his band while he took a long drag trom 
his cigarette. 

Three other young men, all shirtless and dressed 
in blue jeans, sat at the table with cards, ami a fiM> 
lounged against the tmrs ofthe cell in Virginia Beach's 
CityJaU. 

For the ne^ three months until bis trial date, Steve 
will not see the light of day. For the next 90 days, the 
only time be will be out of bis cell ami the adjoining 
smallf room will be to shower in a drab closet-sized 
recess down tbe ball. 

And although Steve may not be guUty of anything ex- 
c^ poverty, be will be incarcerated in jail ccndi- 
tions far worse ttian fkcilitie^used for some convict- 
ed felons. 

Virginia Beach Sheriff S. J. "Joe" Smith is deter- 
mined to improve Virginia Beach's jail conditions, and 
be has a chance to see the wheels of change work if 
voters antrove a $5 million bond for a new corrections 
facility Nov. 5. 

With inflation pinching the pocke(|xx)ks of voters. 
Smith admits that "it's tbe worst possible time to try 
to get a bond passed.". 

But he said the City Council placed tbe issue on the 
ballot to give voteris* a chance to aivrove the bond if 
they feel strongly enough at»ut a new jalT 



With inflation pinching the 
pocketbooks of voters. Smith 
admits that 'It's the worstpos- 
sible time to try to get a bond 
passed.' 



And once citizens understand the critical need for 
a new jail. Smith hopes they will vote "yes." He ex- 
plained that construction costs for the jail mount with 
each passing year, and a new jail will be needed whe- 
ther or not the bond is approved. If it tails, the sheriff 
said, "it will be up to Council to find a way." 

But with a zero campaign budget. Smith said it's 
difficult to spread tbe word about Qie proposed j^il. He 
believes tbe most convincing evidence for the bond is- 
sue is a tour through the jail itself. 

Smith escorted a Sun reporter through the three 
floors of jail cells, and down a labyrinth of narrow 



^«i»ii.ii.^_M— ^—1 »«-i— — «— — Series 

Tliis is the first article of a three -part series 
in which Son Staff Writer Mary Roda examines 
the Issues to be decided in ttie Nov.5 election. 
The first part focuses on tte bond referendum to 
flnimce a proposed new jail for the City of Vir- 
ginia Beach. 



gray corridors which occasionally broke into shades of 
beige, lHH)wn or red brick, closely matching the fedd- 
idi brown paint on the cement floors. 

In one ceir block, a man sat listlessly with his hands 
dangling throu^i the bars of his cell. Four gray metal 
li^t fixtures sent stark shadows running dpwn the wall, 
but each cell itself was a darkened cubbyhole. 

Ideally Smith said there should be only one man in 
«icfa cell, but there are times when Virginia Beach 
must jam as many as four persons into a room. Nor- 
mally two or Uiree persons share a cell. 

This week 98 persons filled the jail's 55 cells, 
row was reserved for women and female ju- 
vei^les, and Smith briefly explained that one improve- 

ut in the iut>)x)sed prison would be completely se- 
iirate facilities lor men, women and juveniles. 

lliere were three women in one cell area, while 
two girls sat at a table together in the next room. 

Down another flight of cement stairs seven men 
were working in the kitchen, standing over kettles of 
steaming food and doling out portions onto trays fpr tbe 
Inmates. 

As we passed an open door. Smith waved to fbur 
guards who were hunched over lunch on a small table 
in a room barely large enough for it. "There's not 
even room for the men," he remarked. 

lliere was no room to pass through the kitchen, 
so we waited for the kitchen workers to finish a load 
of trays before exiting from the locked door on the 
other side of the kitchen. 

Back in bis own small office, the sheriff unrolled 
Uueprints for the new jail which will have 200 cells, 
exercise yards for men and women, a library, 60- 
seat dining ball, two multi-use rooms that double as 
classrooms and a larger room that would be used 
for indoor recreation and as a chapel. 

Staith insists thai the plans for the prison simply 
meet criteria laid down by the state and federal gov- 
ernment for correctional faicilities which bold persons 
for more than 30 days. 

An exercise area must be available, and Smith said 
the penal institutions also are required to give inmates 



educational facilities, a place to attend religiotts ser- 
vices, medical bcilities and individual cells whm pos- 
sitde. 

The 27-year-old Virginia Beach jail does none of 
these, he reported. 

Instead of outside exercise, persons spending time in 
jail get bi0i doses of Vitamin C with their food, Smith 
said, because they are never eqiosed to sunlight. 

No organized educational program is underway ex- 
cept tutoring provided to juveniles, and the cfosest 
thing to religious services on Sundays are Scripture 
readings by laymen. 

A doctor and paramedic staff must work o^jpf^-cell 
themselves. 

The jail proposal also includes an area where in- 
mates may meet visitors. In Virginia Beach's existing 
jail, visitors must stand in the cell block corrklor. 

The cafeteria-style dining room wtilcb would be re- 
served for inmates who do not abuse the privilege, 
could save the institution as much as one-third on food 
costs and 40 percent on bread, Smith estimated, be- 
cause inmates would take only what they wanted to 
eat instead of flushing unwanted food down the toilet 
and "clogging up the plumbing," a common occur- 
rence now. 

The jail plans have been checked by state correc- 
tions officials to "carve out the M," Smith said, al- 
though they stUl must go before an official correc- 
tions board. He emphasized, "There arenofrUls." 

"Some people think this is going to be a palace," 
Smith added, "and believe me, it isn't." 

'There are no frills' Smith said. 
'Some people think this is going 
to be a palace, and believe 
me, it isn't. 



He emphasized that the plans included only neces- 
sities fbr a positive corrections program which is 
badly needed but impossible to conduct now. He saU 
the crowded jail actually encourages inmates to repeat 
offenses after they are released. 

"AH we are now is custodians," Smith remarked. 
"That's all we can do." 

Sixty-seven percent of the persons in jail are re- 
peat offenders, and Smith strongly believes that first 
offenders should not be incarcerated with them. 

That's one of the advantages ofthe proposed cor- 



If a person does not return 
to jail, ifs to the benefit of 
the taxpayer, who winds up 
shelling out $14,000 a year to 
keep one person behind bars. 



rtetloos facility, he noted, because it would separate 
iunatss into catsgorlst baMt4ULiCt, t«x and status, 
whether the iamst* is awaiting trial, sMencing or if he 
Is already sentmcsd. 

Smith noted Qiat 91 ofUte 98 persons in jail now have 
not been convicted yet. They are in jail because they 
csflDot pty ball oir diobss not to do so. 

Some wait months lor trial on charfMruiging&'om 
burglary to drug* rested offenses. Smith said. Most of 
the crimes tre not serious, and the sheriff doesn't 
tmnk that "kicking people in a cage" is the answer. 

Most of these peopl* have not even bem convicted," 
he explalMd, and it's Uie duty of the corrections offi- 
cials to make sure their r%hts as citizens are not 
violated. 

Once inmatts are convicted of a crime, Smith said, 
'It's a trtwle new ballgame." 

But the shsrifl believes that many convicted of less 
serious crimes, especially If they are younf^and first 
offmders, can be returned to tte community as produc- 
tive citizens nvittay -> if the ^U had proper faculties 
to bring in (ODgnms offered by Virginia Beach agen- 
cies such as drug rdiabilltation clinics and Alco- 
holics Ammymras programs. 

His goal is to "change" the prisoner. "If you can 
change 5 or 10 percent," Smith explained, "you can 
go a long way cutting crime down." 

iUid If a person does not return to jail. Smith ob- 
served, It's to the benefit of the taxpayer, who wtaids 
IV shelling ovi $14,000 a year to keq> one person be- 
hind bars. 

But with his limited facility, where there is not 
even room (or visitors to sit down and talk with in- 
mates, Smith feels It is Impossible to do anything 
bdt be a watch(tog. 

The sheriff is convinced Uiat VIrghila Beach cesi- 
dents want more than that. "Virginia Beach is tired 
of hearing the word 'jail,' " he emi^asUed. "They 
want tp hear the word 'correction.'" 




Sold to the dogs 

The Sun classified pages have made Naomi'Kennedy 
"dog-gone" happy. 

Mrs. Kennedy, 9655 14th View St., Norfolk, recent- 
ly advertised her eight- week-old Lhasa Apse puppies 
for sale in the Sun and sold out in the first week. 

The reason for sach a quick respcMse — Mrs. 
Kennedy said it was from advertising in such a well- 
read newspaper. 

To place your ad in The Sun classifieds. caU 
486-3430. 

King cuts riUyon at bank opening 

The King's Point office P. Sadler, cut the ribbon 
of the United Virginia Bank to the new bank at 3334 
had a special guest during Virginia Beach Blvd. Law- 
its Oct. 3 ribbon cutting. rence N. Smith, United 

King Neptune, Virginia Virginia president, assist- 

Beach civic leader James ed at the ceremony. 



Levon Dunn, Virginia 
Beach Chamber of 
Commerce tourism 
director, finds him- 
self surrounded by a 
bevy of girls as he 
accompanied 37 AAA 
vacatl<» counselors on 
a tour- of Virginia 
Beach, including the 
Cape Henry Lighthouse , 
io>the bacl^round. 

The counselors came 
from Kentucky, Ohio, 
Pennsylvania, Mary- 
land and West Virginia. 
Dunn says that three 

RIVERTON GARDEN CLUB 
Oriental flower arrai^- 
ing with Mrs. Stanley $ 
^rickland will highlight 
the Oct. 14 meeting of the 
Riverton Garden.Xlub at 
tbe home of MfS?'Jimes. 
Kraft, 64lCopperkettleDrf 



All in a day's work 



states, Ohio, Pennsyl- 
vania and Maryland, 
account for 34 per cent 
of Beach tourist traf- 



fic. "We feel the AAA 
helps a lot," he adds, 
"because ttiey send 
pe<q>le to us." 



j DISMAL SWAMP | 
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4 - The Sun. Oct. 9 - 15, 1974 



Vepco 



(Continued from page I) 
to the White House as soon as the State Corpor- 
ation Commission approved the increase. - 

After four calls resulted only in advice to con- 
tact her senator, an action she took long ago, Mrs. 
Sawyer decided to to travel to Washington herself 
to protest Virginia's electric rates personally. 

"I do know this," she said in a Sun interview 
this week, "I'm going to go to the White House in 
person. Whether I go up there with half of Virginia 
or not, I don't know. There could be a massive march 
in the wind." 

Mrs. Sawyer's determination to call for federal help 
resulted from failure of state and local officials 
to put a lid on Vepco's constant requests for increases, 
she explained. 

"I want federal intervention," Mrs. Sawyer said. 
"People are being taken to the cleaners, washed, 
dried and pressed" by Vepco. "It's time our Pres- 
ident went to our governor, and attorney general and 
found out what's going on." 

Mrs. Gridley told the Sun she would also like to 
see the President look Into the Vepci financial sit- 
uation. 

She said consumers will have to go to "bombard 
Washington DC." and confront President Gerald 
Ford with the skyrocketing utility rates and ask him, 
" Is this how we fight inflation?" 

'^People cannot have these high prices thrown at 
them," Mrs. Gridley emphasized. "The utility rates 
not only will hurt the poor and elderly, she said, 
"but in these times of inflation they also will be 
very, very hard on the middle class." 



The Virginia Beach woman believes that Vepco 
doesn't need the increase and that the company is 
not being operated properly. 

"Why should the average hardworking, everyday 
consumer be forced to pay an outrageous utility 
rate," Mrs. Gridley asked, "while the stockholders 
collect dividends?" 

If Vepco wants to expand its facilities, she said, 
"let the stockholders shell out the money." 

Vepco's rate hike is simply "more frosting on 
the cake (or the utility" Mrs. Gridley remarked, 
"and consumers receive the crumbs." 

She urged consumers to "stand up now and fight 
Vepco. We're going to have people freezing to death 
this winter because they're unable to pay Vepco's 
bills." 

"The Vepco situation has gottm from bad to 
worse, " she said, "and I don't think it can get worse 
unless people begin starving to pay Vepco's bills." 

If the utility is in real financial trouble, Mrs. 
Gridley said she thinks "Virginia should revoke its 
charter and let another power company service 
Virginia, or the state should take the charter over 
itself. 

Some people think consumers can't tackle a large 
utility, Mrs. Gridley observed, "but I think we 
can drive them (Vepco) completely out of the state 
of Virginia" 

She added that some people are afraid Vepco will 
cut off electric service if they oppose rate hikes. 

Mrs. Sawyer also believes that consumers wield 
some clout if they band together to fight Vepco's 
rate increases. The effort to stop the rate hike has 
failed so far, she explained, because "we didn't 



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Candidates 
to speak 
at campus 

The two candidates for 
the 2nd district Congres- 
sional seat will make sep- 
arate speaking appear- 
ances at Tidewater Com- 
munity College's Virginia 
Beach campus at Green 
Run this week. 

Bob Richards, Demo- 
cratic candidate, will 
speak Oct. 9 and Repub- 
lican incumbent G. William 
Whitehurst will speak Oct. 
16. Both speeches are 
scheduled for 12:10 p.m. 
in the Learning Resources 
Center lecture hall. 



reach the majority level. People did not take the 
interest they should have . " 

Some people think its futile to fight Vepco, she 
^id, "but they can be beaten," she insisted, if 
enough people protest. 

"We scared Vepco during the summer" Mrs. 
Sawyer added. She said company officials called 
her from Richmond in an attempt to meet with con- 
sumers and stop the protest. 

The group sponsored protests, circulated petitions 
and conducted a candlelight blackout, she said. 

A few supporters discouraged by the SCC's de- 
cision to approve $97.7 million of Vepco's $127 
million request. 

"But it might be just a temporary depression,", 
she observed. What is significant, she added, is that 
"it's the first time the public has ever stood up 
to Vepco." 

After the rate increase goes into effect, Mrs. 
Sawyer thinks that consumers might be even more 
willing to fight the utility. 

"It's just like a bully picking on a child. The child 
may be timid, but if he's punched hard ^ough, he'll 
fight back," she reasoned. 

The sec decision does not mean the. end of con- 
sumer protest, Mrs. Sawyer said. "I don't feel like 
we're defeated," she explained. "We may have lost 
some ground. It's not over by any means:" 

In the end, she pointed out, Vepco might have to 
return the increase to users at 8 per cent interest 
if the ufility fails to justify the hike. 

In April the SCC will reopen hearings to determine 
if the increase should be incorporated into the 
Vepco rate structure permanently. If the utility 
fails to prove it needs the increase, the rate could 
be rolled back and consumers might receive a re- 
fund. 

Mrs. Sawyer also questioned the amount the new 
rate increase will cost consumers each month. "I 
have heard it will be around $6.60" she said, "but 
when Vepco talks about the 'average household*, 
it talks about some old lady living on the third floor 
of an apartment building that's dilapidated." 

|he said her utility bill now ranges between $70 
and $90 every month, compared to $40 she used to 
pay in June in a house thats larger than the one 
she lives in now., 

"We are appalled at this," Mrs. Sawyer said. 
"This business of paying $100 a month is for the 
birds, and I don't even use my appliances that much." 

Mrs. Gridley also criticized the fuel cost ad- 
justment which allows Vepco to pass price increases 
directly to the consumer without going through SCC. 

She reported that she paid a higher electric bill 
in September than the previous month, although she 
used less electricity. 

"They get you one way or the other," Mrs. Grid- 
ley remarked, "No matter how much you cut back, 
they get you." 



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iji Departing - Oct. 23 and Oet. 28. ij-: 



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Drug program 
slates classes 
for volunteers 

Virginia Beach's Drug 
Outreach Center at 2022 
Atlantic Ave. will begin a 
10-week course to train 
telephone volunteers 
starting Oct. 15. 

Classes will meet at 7:30 
p.m. Tuesdays and Wed- 
nesdays at the center. Per- 
sons interested in training 
to be a volunteer should 
call the center at 425- 
1403 to register. Ap- 
plicants will be interview- 
ed before the classes be- 
gin. 

Applicants should re- 
gister as soon as possible 
so interviews can be 
scheduled before the Oct. 
15 session. The class will 
have space for approx- 
imately 25 persons. 



SUN NEWSPAPER 

CARRIER BOYS 
ANDGIRLS 

IIUST BE 12 YEARS OF AGE OR OLDER 
If you womM likt to urntitra 
inonti and liwe in any of tho 
areas listtd bslow, call 
416-3430, Monday thrv Friday 

THBSB Afi^HWAHEAS 

WHERE SUN CARRIERS 

ARE MEB>ED 




iMTIWOOD PARK 
■•LLAMY MANOR 
CARDINAL iSTAnS 
CHANTICLEAR APTS. 
ORiAT NECK MANOR 
KEMPSVILLR HEIGHTS 

THALIA OARDEN APTS. 

BIRDNBOC VILLAOS 

SOUTHRN POINTS 

POINT QfF 
CmK todmf tmd tmrt 



■ROOKSIDS VILLAGE 

iAYLAKB PINBS 

NOTTINGHAM ESTATES 

TIMiBRLAKB 

LYNNHAVEN SHORES 

LYNNHAVEN COLONY 

GREAT NECK ESTATES 

PALMS APTS. 
LAUREL COVE 

WOODS 

thmt &Mtni motmft^t howl 



4S§4430. Cket^^on 



Neptune - — 

(Continued from page 1) 

The festival board will meet this week to iron 
out details for the project's second year. 

Napolitano said he would "recommend strongly" 
that the festival hold to the same date-the tail 
end of September and beginning of October. 

"The weather was good," he reported, and the 
summer tourist season was over. By the time the 
fe^ival began. Beach residents were settling down 
to a relaxed pace of living. The timing was right 
for an autumn celebration. > 

Even the school children had a holiday and join- 
ed in a day of events of theirown, Napolitano re- 
marked. "Everything was right." 
Festival Executive Director Frankie Abourjilie also 
said she anticipates that festival will continue next 
year at ai^roximately the same time of year. 

The festival staff researched Beach weather for 
the past 100 years before deciding on the Sept. 
27 to Oct. 6 time frame, she noted, and weather 
is usually mild enough for outdopr events that 
make up the bulk of the festival schedule. 

And with the Jewish holidays in mid-October 
and the state fair in early September, she said, 
"we're pretty much boxed in." 

The festival drew upon the efforts of "thousands 
of volunteers," Mrs. Abourjilie reported, and she 
said workers were "extremely pleased with the 
response of the general public." Participants "en- 
joyed themselves and overlooked the lack of fac- 
ilities." • 

"We made some mistakes," Napolitano admitted, 
but "nothing very obvious except for the Seafood 
Feast," the festival kick-off which attracted 40,000 
more persons than anticipated. 

"Every day was an education," Mrs. Abourjilie 
said, but she predicted that next year's festival 
organizers will be able to capitalize on this year's 
errors. Then, she added, "I'm sure we'll be able 
to do a far better job. This year gave us some idea 
of what to expect." 

Top cm the list of proposed changes, Mrs. Abour- 
jilie said, is extending the Seafood Feast, which 
didn't have nearly enough food for everyone who 
turned out to nibble on their favorite catch. 

"It was extremely difficult to anticipate," Mrs. 
Abourjilie reported, "and we missed it by a long 
shot" when planners expected a mere 10,000 to show 
up for the meal. 

The feast will probably be "one of the highlights" 
of next year's festival, she added. 

Promoters were also not sure of Beach residents' 
staying power for a 10-day celebration, but they 
were gratified when the oceanfront was mobbed 
for Neptune's farewell. 

"It was good to see the turnout," Mrs. Abourjilie 
said. "We had a feeling that after 10 days only 
a couple hundred would show up, but a couple 
thousand were there." She said the fireworks attract- 
ed quite a few persons because the displays are 
"always popular with families." 

Napolitano said the events should attract even 
greater crowds next year just because people will 
hear alwut this year's festival. "People are already 
asking us what we're going to do next year." 

He said the trend will be to offer family-orient- 
ed programs, "and as many free events as we 
can." 

Hie festival's advertising budget will still be ' 
slim. "We had a tremendous amount of help from 
the media," Napolitano reported, and he indicated 
that the festival would be organized along the same 
lines next year. 

"We want to try to get things out earlier," the 
festival president added, like the brochure listing 
festival events. He explained that many proposed 
events were not "firmed up" until the last minute, 
so the brochure was late, too. 

Hopefully, Napolitano said, organizations will rea- 
lize that they should start planning Neptune Festival 
events now for next year. And he's predicting that 
they will. "All these things will fall into place." 

Overall, he said, "we accomplished what we 
were after, and that's to get the city of Virginia 
Beach together." 

"There was a tremendous number of tourists 
in the city," Napolitano said, and it helped the 
hotel and motel establishments. The industry probab- 
will enjoy a sui^e in the fall. But, Napolitano said, 
"that's a secondary thing." 

What is important is that the festival was a 

T^^^h "*,!'*,* built a good enough base, "Napolitano 
asserted, "that withm the next three years this 
festival can grow fo be a really fabulous thing." 

Beac/i ca//s hearing 
for park in Bayvilk 



The Bayville Park area 
of Virginia Beach will soon 
have its first community 
park, but not before re- 
sidents have a chance to 
tell the city what kind of 
recreational facilities 
should be Installed. 

A public hearing on the 
66-acre park is schedul- 
ed at 8 p.m. Oct. 10 at 
Hermitage Elementary 
School before the Virginia 
Beach Department of 
Parks and Recreation Ad- 
visory Commission. 

Under the proposed park 
development plan, Bayville 



Park would be similar to 
Red Wing Park and Prin- 
cess Anne Park. It would 
include picnic shelters, 
tables and grills, a rest 
room, baseball fields with 
backstops and a roadway 
with a parking area. 

The park will be the first 
large community park in 
the area, according to Jan- 
et Anderson, secretary to 
the city parks and recrea- 
tion. 

The only city parks in 
Bayville now are small 
neighborhood parks, she 
reported. 



Dffch Iris 
Hyacinty 




LL BULBS 

King Alfred 
DaftwdiU . 



^" 



Gocus 
lips 



Red Berry 

Pyracantha 

Black Pine 

Long Needle Pine 



$900 

from ^ 
trooi ^ 
tfom O 



Garden Mums 



Iran 



$]50 



Fall Blomning 

Camellias 



White Dogwood 



from »2^ 
from 



%]75 




(f^fteir 



-i^ , cart AND OARI^ CmTSR 

^..8950 PrefvMBe« Bead. Ph ^to-l«iS 

Snday UiSO-^se ' 



^^i^^pwi 



^HWa^Wi^i^^v^'W^MW 



■ 



Tilt' >im. ui ; :' I •. 




Coming in first 
ot the finish 



i 



,,^, . ,^ - -■ H!<1 



Neptune Festival Closes 
With Full Weekend 



starting oil the weekend act iviuts 
Friday, Oct. 4, was the Milk C'.n - 
ton Boat Derby held in Mt. Tiash- 
more Lake. City kids had the day 
off from school and they showed 
up in abundance to cheer on cluss- 
mates who had built touts troni 
spare plywood and empty milk far- 
tons. 

Getting oH the starting line was 
sometimes a problem, particularly 
if you had neglected to add a rudder 
to your cardboard craft. Contes- 
tants often tangled as they hatth'il 
for an inside track. 

Winners included Virginia 
Beach's Kenny Yerkes, 12. ol 2317 
Hood L:ine. who took top honor.s in 



the first event for the 9-U at;t' 
group. 

Saturday's big event was the 
Southern Fall Del)y Rally run at the 
Mt. Trashmore track, The event 
attracted 81 racers from eight states 
and the District of Columbia, and 
winners of the two classes were 
from Ohio and North Carolina. 

City derbyists Included Cindy Sa- 
nldas, 15, of 5304 Locke Lane, who 
placed fourth in the winners class, 
and 14 year old Randy LaBelle, of 
3712 Forest Glen, who drove #36 
but unfortunately not to gloiy. La- 
Belle was one of many who even-. 
tually yielded to the top winner in the 
Winner's Class, James Albertoni, 
of Suffield, Ohio. 



BOAT 

OWNER 

READ 

THIS! 




City teams jam for D'ts 



^isf>hQa^ 



Squires rescheduled 




EASTERN DISTRICT 

KEMPSVIl.l.K . -1-1 

PRINCESS ANNE 4-1 

KELLAM 4-1 

Lake Taylor ^3-1 

Maury 2-1 

FIRST COLONIAL 3-2 

Norvit'w 2-2 

Granby 1-2-1 

BAYSIUE I -3- 1 
COX 
Booker T 



OCT. 4 RESULTS 

First Colonial 22, Kemps - 
ville 13 

Maury 16. Princess Anne 6 

Lake Taylor 8, Cox 

Kellam 34, Bayslde 



OCT.n. GAMES 



Kellam at Join; Mai.shall 

of Rlchmoii.' 

First Colm.i.,! d\ ^ •. 

Maury at KiuiI'smKi 

Bavside at Bookt-i T. 

Wash. 

Norvlew at Princess Anne 



The intersqiA Virginia 
Squires game* that was to be 
played Oct. 1 at the Prin- 
cess Anne High School gym 
had been rescheduled for 



Oct. 15, at the same site, 
tickets are $1.25 and will 
be available at the door for 
the 8 p.m. contest. 



¥ 



CLAY 

Equ^»)«nt Co., htc. 

S«rvlM StatiM, Cangt 
Hi#M«M ftid fool* 

SALES AirosnvKt 

ttllAlrii^lNd 
^^ mmm 



r £•••••: 
ATTENTION 
BUSINESSAAEN! 

9 * •' roncs Reports 



•mi • 

roiTSMiNmi It 
sicumn NTiM II 





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ft 



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2 tadroom Tvp« I 
7 bedroom Tvp« II 
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d*v 1Q 6. Sunday 1 6 An emr» bonin 
club hOMc, ol^mp rt<tr poo' 



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WHEN YOU GIVE 

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tiiri- 111 iii>*l lint- step' J 



The Society for the 
Aid of Sickle Cell 
Anemia and 60 otherl 
agencies serving the 
four Tidewater 
comnwnities say: 

"THANKS TO 
YOU WERE 
WORKING" 





AVAILABLI FOR RENTAL 
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OF OimOARDS, INBOARDS, 
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Snorts 



e - Th» Sun. Oct. ? - 14, 1974. 




■■■■^■(^P*'***!*'"'^'"""^'"''"''^""'"""""'" 



Night 



Patriots 'hiah' after win over Chiefs 

^^ Webster sDOtliehted a number of F 



Heroes 



Ron Zollicoff er, end, First Colonial 

This 6-1 165 pound sophomore end was instrumen- 
tal in engineering the Patriot's 22-13 upset win over 
previously unbeaten Kempsville last weekend. Zol- 
licoffer caught two touchdown passes from quarter- 
tack Tracy Moon of 29 and 48 yards. On the first 
scoring strike, ZoUicoffer said, "Moon told me to 
run a hook-in pattern but I saw the safety go for 
the fall, so I went to a post and just took it in J 
was just happy we won the game. Our defense played 
tremendously; Russ Meyer did a great job on de- 
fense." ZoUicoffer now leads the city m touchdown 
receptions with five. 

Morgo Dixon, halfback, Kellam 

The Knights shook off a disappointing loss to Kemps- 
ville Sept. 27 by clobbering Bayside Friday night, 
34-0. But the Marlins had battled Kellam to a score- 
less tie in the first half, and it took this 6-0 155- 
pound back to break the ice by rambling 35 ya^ 3 
to inside the Bayside five yard line halfway through 
the third quarter and then plunging over for the 
score a minute later. Inspired Kellam went on to 
chalk up 28 additional points in a flurry of scoring 
before the final gun. 

Bobby Stubbs, defensive guard. Cox 

This junior defensive stalwart, a 6-3 225-pound left 
Buard on Cox's eight-man defensive line, has proven 
himself, in Coach Al Habit's words, "a tremen- 
dous college prospect. He's a hard-working kid and 
one of the hardest hitters on the team." Stubbs was 
instrumental in checking Lake Taylor's grinding 
offense in their Oct. 4 game, making a dozen tackles 
in a losing cause. Lake Taylor finally tallied in the 
last three minutes to win, 8-0. But Stubbs effec- 
tively stopped Titan star Amos Lawrence one-on- 
one several times. Lawrence was held to just 38 
yards for the day. ' ^ . j 

"Stubbs and defensive captain Derek Canaan stopped 
Lake Taylor's inside running game," said Habit. 
Bobby Stubbs, who also tallied 11 individual tackles 
in the Maury game, plays with a handicap: he is 
draf "He moves on the snap of the ball, Habii 
said "He can't hear the ref's whistle, and it makes 
for problems in coaching. But he reads your lips, 
and just has natural football ability. ' ' 



Cox stumps some in contest 



By STEVE BIONDO 
Son Staff Writer 

First Colonial has arrived. 

The Patrtots, disappointed in two games earlier 
this season against Princess Anne and highly touted 
Kellam, put it all together last week in slapping 
dotm a tough KempsvUle team at its home field, 

22-18. 

First Colonial has been looking for a high-point 
eariy in its season and even after shutting out Granby 
and Bayside, the shadows of losses to the Knights 
and Ralph Gahagan's Cavaliers still hung over the 
team until Oct. 4. 

"Of course it's got to be the high point of our 
season so far," said Heach Coach Frank Webster 
on the Kempsville win. "We've played five games 
BOW. and Jost tow, both really by just one point since 
Kellam Scored their last touchdown against us in 
the last thirty seconds.We've been playing solid 
defense all year. Offensively, we've mdae mistakes. 



But our kids overcame them and we're just as 

hanyy as the devil." 

The Patriots combined their usual defensive muscle 
wtth an attack on offense that featured a passing show 
by quartertack Tracey Moon-at 6-0, 190 pounds, 
be is bigger than many of First Colonial's linemen- 
to his favorite end, Ron ZoUicoffer, that went for 
two touchdowns. 

"We were working on our i»ssing more," said 
the Patriot mentor, "but we're reaUy a runningteam. 
We'U run the baU at you untU we're stopped." 
Patriot mistakes in the first half-cold hands due to 
the temperature Uiat dropped to the mid-30's during 
the Kempsville game-such as fumbles, forced the 
offense to take to toe air. and with great effect. 
Moon threw 12 aertals, completing 5 for 128 yards. 

"Offensively and defensively we played just tre- 
mendous," a pleased Webster commented. "We beat 
a good football team, a real good one, and even 
thoiwh we made Aiistakes, you can't complain be- " 
cause when you've beaten a good team you know 
you've done somethinf." 



Keropsvi lie's Tom 
Johnston (31) chases 
Ron ZoUicoffer i 
the end zone. The 
Patriot end had 
busy night, grabb 
two Tracy Moon aer 
iais for scores. Th' 
one, for 29 yards, 
came in the first half 
to tie the score 6 
First Colonial won 

22- la. 



The winners of last 
weeks football contest 
were Theodore F. Jason, 
first place; Thomas A. 
Lesky, second place; and 
Anna R. Evanosky, third. 
The scores were ex- 
ceptional in picking of 
local games. The Cox/ 
Lake Taylor game sur- 
prised quite a few 



entrants. 

Some exceUent entries 
were not scored because 
toe tie breaker game was 
not fiUed in. Many sharp- 
ies caught toe missing 
game and the dupUcation 
in square eight. Nobody 
got close to toe Wiscon- 
sin-Missouri point spr- 
ead. . 




Webster spotlighted a number of First Colonial 
players for special honors, including right-side line- 
backer Jimmy Smito. ^'He just played one heck of 
a game fbr us," Webster said of toe 6-0, 170- 
pound Smito, who was credited wito 13 individual 
tackles and four assists. 

Smith himself was entousiastic about the team 
effort, particularly on defense. "The pressure was on, 
but in toe first half we held KempsvUle to 6 yards 
rushing," he said. "I've got a good tackle in front 
of me in Darryl Doss. Everyone played great. I toink 
we were reaUy ready tor tois game, not like against 
Kellam. In that game we were pretty shakey." 

Coach Webster agreed toere was particular pres- 
sure on the defense to perform well in stopping 
Bobby Harrison and MUce Crabtree. "There was 
more on the defense, especially in toe first half. 
During halftime we tried to get our blocking as- 
signments straightened out on offense. KempsvUle 
was hitting us better than I have seen them htt, they 
were more aggressive. But we overcame that." 

One player of whom Webster never tires of talking 
is the Patriot running attack's mainstay, BUI Harris, 
who had rolled up 300 yards rushing in the four games 
prior to meeting KempsvUle, and last Friday night 
against the Chiefs added to his scoring totals by 
bulling four yards for a touchdown, and twice going 
over for two-point conversions. "H's getting to where 
where people are fmaUy recognizing Harris as one 
of the best in the area. What else can you say about 

him?" 

First Colonial, now 3-2, must face arch-rival Cox 
this weekend. The Falcons, stUl winless, have scored 
but one touchdown in their four games, yet toeir 
big defense-that plays wUh an 8-man line-com- 
mands a lot of respect around the city. 

"Cox is the best 0-4 team around," said Webster. 
"We always have to play our best against Cox, and 
you never know. They're tough, and big." 

Patriot line coach Stewart Douglas grinned that 
when FC and Cox meet, it's akin to the "OK Corral" 
in action. 

First Colonial is toughening itself for the re- 
mainder of its schedule, one toat yet includes games 
against Maury and Lake Taytor, besides Cox. There 
is that nagging feeling among the Patriot coaching h 
staff toat if Kellam-and if Princess Anne-had come 
later in the district schedule, First Cotonial may 
have had a clean sweep, repeating tts 1968 district 
championship. , 

As Asst. Coach Ted Phelps said hopefully, 1 
wonder if Qahagan would play us again...." 



•:.:.:•:•:•:•:•:•:•:•:•:• 



'.•.V.V.% 



•»:•: 



Coaches Corner 



Have you seen a switch in the balance of football 
power from Norfolk to Virginia Beach? 



Keys to 
Vlcfory 



Johnny 



Cooke, Kellam 

'Oh yeah, I think it's evident by 
the standings. In my experience 
toere has always been a Beach team 
in contention, but where it used to 
be one c«y team, it's now up to 
two or three contenders. So I think 
there has been a shift as far as 
overall strength in Beach football,' 



Frank Webster, First Colonial 

"I can't say there has been a 
shift, birt then I have never thought 
that Norfolk schools really domin- 
ated. The Beach schools are getting 
progressively tougher each year, in 
all sports, including wrestling and 
tesketball. I think we're^ getting 
better as a group. •• 



Ralph Gahagan, Princess Anne 

"I think it's a little bit premature 
to say that. We haven't really seen 
toe good Beach teams play the Nor- 
folk teams yet, with the exception 
of Kempsville and Lake Taylor. 
1 think our upcoming games 
wUl tell toe story better, when we 
play Norview and Lake Taylor. 



Terry Morton, Bayside 

"No, 1 iiaven't really seen a shift in 
power, not untU we win it, untU 
a Beach team wins the district 
championship and untU we dominate. 
It looks good so far this year, 
but I can't see the shift." 



Ed Booth, Kempsville 

"I don't htink the Beadh schools 
have played enough Norfolk teams 
ao far this year to properly judge. 
Maury and Norview weren't picked 
to do much in toe pre-season, but 
they're good ball teams. Up to this 
point tt's a little premature to say." 



Al Habit, Cox 

"Yes, I reaUy have. Beach footbaU 
has improved tremendously the last 
two or three years. Norfolk has had 
a lot of school problems, with busing, 
and a lot of families have moved 
from the Norfolk districts to the 
Beach. You'U see kids whose bro- 
toers played for Granby and Maury 
playing now for KempsviUe and Kel- 
lam. So transportation is a factor. 
But toe days of football domination 
by Norfolk schools are i»st." 



•5 



^ 



I 

V 



s 




^^;kc«5^5«<««««^^ 






:•:•:«•;• 



m^ 



tjMWfcMm rr^ ;'»M***i 



Now's The Time 

For Planting Fall Bulbs 



Tulips 



We Hav« 

Daffodils 



Dutcklr'is 
HycK'mfhs 



Crocus 

Grcf}e Hyocinffis 




900 Tidcwo^f Drive 
ot Vir^iiUQ B*och Blvd. 

mmm^sm 

Qpm> It^ *^ ^ < ^^ *» S'^ > «■ . Sot. «e 1 pja. 



BROKIN GLASSt 



Norview at Princess 'Anne 

The Cavaliers, are spearheaded by senior back 
Aubrey Graham, one of toe top rushers in the 
district tois season. Ane the Princess Anne de- 
fensive unit, featuring 195-pound tackle Matt Am- 
brose has stopped cold such tnple-option offense 
fSs as Great Bridge and First Colonial. The 
Cavaliers have toe key. and that is to continufe 
doing what they have been all season: controUing 
the ball. 
Maury at Kempsville 

Ed Booto's Chiefs play host to Jerry Sazio s 
Maury Commodores and the Chiefs, arerunning 
rough-shod like a weU-oUed machine oyer Tide- 
water opponents. The Kempsville defense is the big- 
eest and strongest toe school has ever had, and they 
wUl have toeir work cut out tor them m stopping 
a fast Commodore backfield . The MSurji defense, 
ever Sazio's strong-point, must stop Mike Crab- 
tree, currently a top rusher m the Eastern Dis- 
trict. 
Bayside at Booker T. Washington 

It is time for Terry Morton's Marlins to show 
toeir strength, and toey wUl do it Friday night 
against toe Bookers. Booker T., though ensconced 
in a new school, is yet stuck with a lack of foot- 
ball talent and has been the perennial doormat of 
a powerful' Eastern District. The Marlins will need 
to consolidate an inadequate offense iftoey'regomg 
to win. 

First Colonial at Cox ^ ^ *. 

The Patriots, picked as contend*sTht>pe^season 
can't explain their record so far this year. Fr^ 
Webster's squad may have a to»«h time against We 
winless Falcons because the Cox defense is tougher 
than its record would indicate, and toe FC wish- 
bone attack has been inconsistent against deter- ^ 
mined defenses. Quarterback Tracy Moon will have ^ 
to sharpen his passing game to break the game open. 

Kellam at John Marshall of Richmond 

The Knights take a long road trip north, giving 
head coach Johnny Cooke some time to contemplate 
the suddenly sagging season, particularly the loss 
to city rival KempsvUle. But time heals all wounds, 
and toe Knights should out -offense Marshall. 




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In each ol the boxes on ftei»ge you find one football game 
which is to be played this week. 

All you have to do Is, FIRST. ..read the ads and decide 
which team will win. SECOND... write your choice on the of- 
ficial entry blank and write the advertiser's name, THIRD... 
mail your ertry to BYERLY PUBLICATIONS, P.O. Box 1327, 
Chesaimke, Ya. E3320, before 1 P.M. FRIDAY. 

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» - The Sun. Oct, p - 15. 19'?* 

Research 
of lotus 
gets funds 

The Cape Henry Wo- 
man's Club, as part of 
its continuing efforts to 
conserve the native 
American lotus, has 
granted $600 a year for 
the next two years to Old 
Dominion University 
(ODU) for scientific re- 
search of the reproductive 
biology and variations, of 
the plant. 

The funds will provide 
a $250 annual scholarship 
wid $350 a year for ex- 
penses. The scholarship, 
under the direction of ODU 
Asst. Biology Professor 
Dr. Lytton J. Musselman, 
will be given to a student 
who will assist the ODU 
faculty in conducting re- 
search. 

For the past 20 years, 
the Cape Henry Woman's 
Club has worked to 
conserve the lotus plant 
(nelumbo lutea) which 
grows in the Tabernacle 
Creek area of Virginia 

Several years ago, the 
only large stand of na- 
tive lotus remaining in the 
country was in a lagoon 
which the club owns and 
has dredged to help foster 
the growth of the plants. 

Club members have sent 
lotus seeds and tubers to 
many locations in the Unit- 
ed States and even to Ja^ 
pan to help preserve the 
plant. 

The check for the 
scholarship and research 
fund was presented to ODU 
by Mrs. Cecil H. Reed, 
chairman of the club's 
lotus research committee. 
Since the club was formed, 
Mrs. Reed has been re- 
sponsible for collecting 
information about the lot- 
us. 



According to Mrs. Reed, 
the plant not only has a 
beautiful yellow flower but 
the tubers and other parts 
of the plant are sources 
of food for animals. 

The lotus tubers were 
used for food by the Amer- 
ican Indians before the 
arrival of white settlers. 
The seeds were carried 
from place to place and 
replanted by the Indians 
as they moved about the 
country. 

In addition to the lotus 
study grant, the Cape Hen- 
ry Woman's Club also pro- 
vides scholarships in 
nursing, music, and ed- 
ucation for students from 
Virginia Beach. 



AHenWonl 

Wearing replicas of uniforms worn by 
the U.S. Infantry in 1784, the Conn- 
manders- in-Chief, a unit formed spec- 
ifically for the Bicentennial Celebra- 
tion, made its official debut Oct. 4 
at Little Creek Naval Amphibious Base, 
Virginia Beach. The drill team per- 
forms to martial music provided by 
a fife and drum corps. 

Sun photo by Larry Vogel 



\ 



Network 
to link 



hospitals 



Two Virginia Beach hos- 
pitals may eventually be 
plugged into a sophisticat- 
ed statewide communica- 
tion network that wUl co- 
ordinate disaster response 
among hospitals as well 
as day-to-day operation. 

General Hospital of Vir- 
gmia Beach and Bayside 
Hospital have unofficially 
mdicated that they will join 
a group of 14 Tidewater 
hospitals in a $60,000 pro- 
ject funded partially by 
federal m(wey. 

The federal government 
will put up $30,000 for the 
system, and the funds will 
be matched by participat- 
ing hospitals. The project 
will be coordinated by toe 
Tidewater Emergency 
Medical Services Council 
(TEMS). 

TEMS spokesman Kent 
Weber told The Sun the 
council tus not decided 
how the matchii^ hmds 
will be paid. The 14 tos- 
pitals could share the 
equally, he said, ori^ch 
hospital's contritwtion 
could depend on the " 
equipment goes where." 

The . system will give 
hospitals voice-to-voice 
(Xtmmunication, in addition 
to a communication line 
oirt of the region. 

The existing system 
used by area tospitals is 
18 to 22 years old, Weber 
said, aki it uses an open 
frequency. 

inat means each hospi- 
tal can hear all messages 
being transmitted to otter 
bo^iUls in the regMM, te 
ci|dained, and sometimes 
ti^Uy unrelated messages 
Mwk into the freqacM^. 
The new syMra vouU 
eoapUtely eliminate 
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Joan Treacy, research specialist with 
TidewateP Division of Youth Services, 



is looking for a group home for Beach 
youngsters. 



Search on for youth home 



By MARY RODA 
Sun Staff Writer 

When Virginia Beach youngsters run away 
from home or violate curfew, they might 
end up spending the night in jail. 

But more often the juveniles, called 
"status offenders" by the Tidewater Divi- 
sion of Youth Services, stay at the Tide- 
water Detention Home with other youths 
who have committed more serious offenses, 
such as burglary or assault. 

So now the search is on for a Virginia 
Beach group home, a facility staffed by 
professionals where, juveniles with no other 
place to stay could live until they are placed 
in a permanent home or returned to their 
parents. 

Joan Treacy, a research specialist with 
the Division «f Youth Services, is working 
with the city and the Virginia Federation 
of Women's Clubs in an effort to find a 
home or ajmrtment building which could be 
converted into a group home. 

In an interview with The Sun, she ex- 
plained that the funds are available. The 
only problem is finding the right facility 
in the right location. 

The agency is looking for a house with 
four or five bedrooms and two f8h baths. 
Mrs. Treacy said an apartment house with 
three or four units would be especially 
desirable. 

The group home, which would have room 
for 10 or 12 youngsters, should be located 
in a relatively stable residential com- 
munity, she said, and it should be close 
enough to permit community involvement. 

The facility would be purchased or leased 
using a combination of federal and state 
money, Mrs. Treacy reported. [ 

Mrs. Treacy will outline the problem 
at a meeting of the Cape Henry Woman's 
Club at 12 noon Oct. 10 at Ocean Hearth 
Restaurant, 57th Street and Atlantic Ave- 



nue with Bob Dunsmore, the financial ad- 
ministrator of the regional group home 
system. 

It is one of a series of appearances the 
juvenile division of youth services has 
scheduled throughout Virginia Beach to talk 
about the need to expand youth facilities 
here and to drum up support for an ex- 
tensive volunteer program the agency is 
launching this year. 

Mrs. Treacy said that more than half of 
the youngsters in the Tidewater Detention 
Home in Chesapeake, which ser<?ts Vir-~ 
ginia Beach, are guilty only of running 
away from home or truancy from school. 
Sometimes the youngsters are placed into 
the hands of the court by parents, who say 
they are unable to control them. 

"If they (juveniles) were adults," Mrs. 
Treacy said, "they would be free be- 
cause they have not committed a crime. 
The children are in the system," she ex- 
plained, "because there is no other place 
for them to go." 

A group home would give the Division 
of Youth Services an alternative to the d^- 
tention home. That way, Mrs. Treacy said, 
youngsters who temporarily need shelter" 
wouldn't come in contact with kids that com- 
mit more serious offenses." 

As a result, she added, "he learns lot, and 
he learns things he doesn't need to know. 
Do they (status offenders) belong with kids 
that have committed murder or stolen?" 

Virginia Beach has a "tremendous need" 
for foster homes on an emergency basis 
for short stays and also for longer place- 
ments, Mrs. Treacy said. 

There are many areas -of the community 
that could be tapped, she added. "Even a 
church group could provide homes," she 
suggested, so if a parent felt a child was 



\ 



ready to do "something drastic," he could 
find a home for the child for a few days 
until the problems could be settled. 

"Years ago," Mrs. Treacy said, "chil- 
dren could visit grandmothers, aunts and 
uncles, and things kind of ironed them- 
selves out." Today, with a highly mobile 
population, she added, relatives frequently 
are not available %o help. 

Mrs. Treacy hopes to get civic organi- 
zations in the area interested in youth 
problems. If providing fostfr homes are 
out of reach for some Bmch residents, she 
hopes individuals will be able to help by 
volunteering. 

Mrs. Treacy said she has been planning 
the program for one year.Jt will coordinate 
the efforts of youth volunteers throughout 
the Tidewater area. 

She explained that volunteering to help 
juveniles is not new, but efforts were scat- 
tered and unorganized. 

"We need someone to work on a one- 
to-one basis with the child," the research 
specialist said. "There are so many things 
people can do. We really had a wide 
scope." 

She said some of the youngsters at the 
detention home don't even have visitors, so 
volunteers can befriend juveniles who have 
no one else. 

The Division of Youth Services is also 
looking for tutors, study helpers and per- 
sons to organize special activities such 
as arts and crafts, drama, choir or rec- 
reation! 

Volunteers are also needed to plan parties 
and trips for the youngsters and also to 
teach juveniles how to apply for jobs. 

The agency also needs help to im- 
prove the exterior of detention facilities 
and to provide transportation for children 
when it is needed. 




Window watching 



On the inside looking out, win- 
dows franr^e two Virginia Beach 
residents at work. Linda Arr- 
ighi (above) puts the second 
story window to her apartment 
on Club House Road to good 



use by shaking out a tablecloth, 
but for David Edmonds, hot- 
line coordinator for the Drug 
Outreach Center, a window 
means more work as he adds 
a coat of paint to a weather- 
ed pane. 




Lafe for dosses? War's her excuse 



By SHELLY HYATT 
Virginia Wesleyan College 



Ctae Virginia Wesleyan College freshman 
was late to school this fall because of a war. 

A war between Turkey and Greece may not 
be an excuse that every college professor 
would accept, but, for Tahire Carfi, the 
reason is legitimate. Miss Carfi is a native 
of Turkey. 

"When the war started," she explains, 
"everything in my country stopped, in- 
cluding transportation. Then the war was 
over, for a little while at least, and we 
received mrd that I could leave." 

So* Miss Carfi boarded a plane for 
the 13-hour flight to America. 

"I was scared," she confesses now. 
"I was two weeks late for classes and I 
didn't know if I would be able to keep up." 
Miss Carfi arrived in theis country with 



aellv Hyatt Is t VirginU Wesley- 
an Cblleie senior and a former 
reporter for the Northwest Star, 
Baltinore. She hopes to attend 
gradaate school la joursalism next 
yttr. 



more fear than suitcases and wanted to 
make her first day her last. Douglas 
Mclntyre, Virginia Wesleyan registrar, 
helped change her mind. 

"I was very alone here and I wanted to 
go back to my country," she recalls, 
"But Mr. Mclntrye told me that 1 should 
at least stay for one week. Then, if I 
'Still didn't like it here, I could leave. 
1 would just be a visitor." 

Now, after a week or so of classes, 
Miss Carfi is more than a visitor. She 
tried it— and liked it— and now she plans 
to stay for the rest of the school year and 
"mayl>e longer," she says with a smile. 

Virginia Wesleyan is not Miss Carfi's 
first venture in America. Two years ago, 
the Carfi family of five welcomed an Am- 
erican exchange student who invited Miss 
Carfi to return with her to Philadelphia. 
There she attended one year of high school 
and returned to her home in Turkey be- 
fore coming to Virginia Wesleyan this 
year. 

"I spoke little English before I went 
to Pennsylvania," she recalls. "High school 
kids in Turkey learn English in class, but 
they 6o not speak It too much outside of 



school. It is not like here where you can 
use a language after you learn it in class." 
At Virginia Wesleyan, Miss Carfi plans 
to major in languages. 

Everything is still in a whirl for the 
young coed and she says it is hard to de- 
cide what she likes best about being here. 
Her love of American cheese, however, 
is a strong contender. 

"We have cheese in Turkey," she says, 
"but not like the cheese here. I like the 
kind you can put on a sandwich." 

Her favorite American dessert? 

"Chee^ pie," she laughs. 

Ice cream rates a close second and she 
was surprised when she made her first 
visit to a local ice cream shop featuring 
31 flavors. "There were so^many flavors 
to choose from," she says, wide-eyed. But 
when it comes right down to it, good 
old dependable chocolate is still her fa- 
vorite. 

In the field of entertainment, Ameri- 
can rock concerts and good movies score 
high with Miss Carfi. 

"I have seen many American movies in 
Turkey," she says. In fact, she is probably 
tfce only person on the Vlitlnla Wesleyan 



campus to have heard All McGraw recite 
that immortal line from "Love Story," 
"Love means never having to say you're 
sorry" In Turkish. 

"ASK HIC BIRZAMON PIJMANLLK 
DVYMUMAKTIR." 

But it is not the American cheese or the 
ice cream or the rock concerts or hearing 
All McGraw speak in Ei«lish that has 
made Miss Carfi want to stay here. She 
stays because she likes the American 
people. 

"When I walk (town the hall here, people 
who do not know me smile at me and that 
makes me feel good. The American people 
have very good personalities, ' she says. 

Miss Carfi's stay at Virginia Wesleyan 
College is a learning experience- -a dual 
lesson in classroom and culture. She is 
getting used to wearing faded jeans in- 
stead of the uniform she wore to her 
classes in Turkey and she is learning 
to speak and WKlerstand English better 
than any of her friends at home- -and she 
owes it all to the brittle peace between 
Turkey and Greece that made her only two 
weeks late to class. 




Tahire Carfi 



^^i 



mm 



2-tJ - The a», Oct. 9 - 15, 1974 




Theatre rehearses 
for opening play 

Virginia Opalio and Henry Higli- 
ton rehearse a scene from "Boys 
From Syracuse, a Virginia Beach 
Little Theater musical which will 
opentheseasoDOct.il. 

Curtain time will be 8:30 p.m. 
Oct 11 and 12, and 3 p.m. Oct. 
13 at the theater, Z4th Street and 
Barberton Drive. Reservations can 
be made by calling 428-9523. Tick- 
ets will be $3.75 for adults, $2 
for students at the door. Season 
tickets are also aviitable. 



Friends of Music 
schedule concerts 



A Cuban-American pi- 
anist will open this year's 
Virginia Beach Friends of 
Music Concert Series Oct. 
18. 

HoraCio Gutierrez, who 
made his debut at Carnegie 
Hall last year, will per- 
form at 8:30 p.m. Oct. 
Ifrat the Lake Taylor High 
School auditorium, 1384 
Kempsville Road, Norfolk. 

Tickets, which may be 
purchased at the door, are 
$4 for adults and $2 for 
students. Tickets for the 
complete series, featuring 
foiir artists, are $12 for 
adults and $6 for students. 

The Friends of Music 
also will provide round trip 
bus service for nesideilts 
for $5 per person-top^;tte 
season. Bus space muit be 
reserved when the tickets 



are ordered. 

Buses will leave the 
First Presbyterian Church 
parking lot at 36th Street 
aqd Pacific Avenue 45 min- 
utes l>efore each perfor- 
mance. 

In addition to Gutierrez, 
who won the Silvef Medal 
at the 1970 Tchdikovsky 
Competition inMosl^ow,the 
series ^ includes fl)pear- 
ances by violinist Pinchas 
Zukerman, at 3 p.in. Nov. 
17; pianist Grigory/ Soko-, 
lov at 8:30 j).nj^an. 31, 
and cellist Yd-To Ma at 
8:30 p.m. March 21. 

Tickets may be pur- 
chased from the Virginia 
Beach Friends of Music, 
P.O. Box 963, Virginia 
Beach, 23451. All perfor- 
mances will be held^^nt 
Lake' Taylor High SclKiol 
in Norfolk. 



Pollution class 
to study stacks 



Beach residents con- 
cerned about air pollution 
can get a crash course 
on reading smoke signals 
from industrial smoke- 
stacks at the Virginia Air 
Pollution Control Board 
smoke school Oct. 29-31. 

The course, open to cit- 
izens, industry represent- 
atives and the air pollu- 
tion agency staff members, 
will provide instruction on 
plume reading. 

Qualified smoke readers 
can tell how much a stack 
is smoking, an air pollu- 
tion board spokesman said, 
in relation to the capac- 
ity of the smokestack. 

Stacks are permitted to 
smpke up to 20 per cent 
capacity, the spokesman 
said, and any emissions 
higher than that could be 
violations of air pollution 
regulations. 



Qualified citizens will 
then be able to notify the 
air pollution board when 
they observe air pollution 
violations. 

The fee for the three- 
day 'School is $10, and 
interested persons should 
enroll before Oct. 25. Ap- 
plications can be sent to 
the Air Pollution Control 
Board, Hampton Roads Re- 
gional Office, Pembroke 
I, Suite 610, Virginia 
Beach. Checks should be 
payable to Continuing Ed- 
ucation Center of VPI and 
SU. 

Classes will be held 
from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., 
Oct. 29 and 8:30 a.m. to 
4 p.m. Oct. 30 and 31 at 
the Virginia Truck and Or- 
namental Research Sta- 
tion, 1444 Diamond Springs 
Road, Virginia Beach. 



FOOD ' 
THOUGHT 

Bl PXUl ROMU 

Sot^ or sauce too salty? 
Slice a raw potato, drop 
it in the soup, bring to 
a boil, simmer a few min- 
utes, remove potato and 
presto no longer salty! 



FOR THE FUTURE 

CCO MEETING 

Virginia Beach ^eriff 
S.J. "Joe" Smith will ad- 
dress the monthly meeting 
of the Council of Civic 
Organizations (CCO) Oct. 
9 at 7:30 p.m. in the con- 
ference room of Atlantic 
Permanent Savings and 
Loan, 944 Independence 
Blvd. 

CAPE HENRY 
WOMAN'S CLUB 

Mrs. Michael Treacy, a 
member of the Virginia 
Commission for Children 
and Youth, and Bob Duns- 
more, financial adminis- 
trator of the Regional 
Group Home System, will 
speak on the juvenile jus- 
tice system and its needs 
in Virginia Beach at the 
Oct. 10 meeting of the Cape 
Henry Woman's Club at the 
Ocean Hearth Restaurant 
at 12 noon. 

NAVY WIVES 

The recently-formed 
Navy Wives Ombudsman 
Council for the .Tidewater 
area will meet at 10 a.m. 
Oct. 10 at the Ship and 
Shore Wives Club, Norfolk 
Naval Station. 

MANAGEMENT 
WORKSHOP 

A one-day workshop on 
"Increasing Individual and 
Organizational Effective- 
ness Through Job En- 
richment" will be in Old 
Dominion University's 
Webb Center beginning at 
8:30 a.m. Oct. 10. A $45 
fee will be charged for the 
workshop and enrollment is 
limited. For further infor- 
mation, call the Institute 
of Management at 489- 
6396. 

PLANT NOOK 

Fresh plants will be sold 
Oct. 10-12 at the Virginia 
Beach Council of Garden 
Clubs' plant nook during 
the fnnual Pembroke Mall 
bazaar. Proceeds from the 
sale go to city beautifi- 
catton projects. 

LIBRARY FILMS 

Films for children of all 
ages are offered this week 
at three branches of the 
Virginia Beach Public Li- 
brary. Films at the Kemps- 
ville branch Oct. 10 at 4 
p.m. and 0($i 11 at 10 and 

11 a.m. are "Harold and 
the Purple Crayon" and 
"The Golden Fish." At the 
Virginia Beach Branch Oct. 

12 at 11 a.i%, films are 
"Legend of Jcdinny Apple - 
seed" and "Deer Family". 
Films at the Windsor 
Woods branch Oct. 12 at, 
11 a.m. are "Naughty 
Duckling," "Seven Ra- 
vens" and Punch and Jon- 
athon." 

NIMITZ WIVES 

The NIMITZ Enlisted 
r Wives' Club will sponsor 
\ a workshop and social Oct. 
y 11 from 10 a.m. until 2 
'^ p.m. at the saiip and Shore 
Wives Club on the Nor- 
folk Naval Base to make 
items for the charity ba- 



zaar. Contact 
at 487-7358. 



Lois Adams 



WOME^ IN 
MANAGEMENT 

A workshop for women 
managers, sponsored by 
Old Dominion University's 
School of Continuing Stu- 
dies, will be Oct. 11-12^ 
at theSharaton Motor Ho- 
tel in Virginia Beach. The 
workshop's first day is 
from 8:30 a.m. until 9p.m. 
The second day is from 
"8:30 a.m. until noon. The 
$75 tuijiion includes lunch 
and dinner Oct. 11 and all 
materials. For further in- 
formation, call 489-6396. 

ALL NIGHT BOWL 

The Kellam High School 
Band Parents Association 
will sponsor an all-night 
bowl Oct. 11 from mid- 
night to 6 a.m. at Plaza 
Bowl. Admission is $4 at 
the door. ' 

DAR PLAY 

The Princess Anne 
County Chapter of the 
Daughters of the American 
Revolution will view "The 
Witch of Pungo," a play 
performed by the Cavalier 
Society of the Children of 
the American Revolution, 
at its Oct. 12 meeting at 
2 p.m. at Life Federal 
Savings and Loan, 1756 
Laskin Road, Virginia 
Beach. 

ARTS CENTER 

A champagne preview 
of the one-woman art show 
by Barbara Fahey, winner 
of the 1974 Award of Ex- 
cellence, will be from 3 
to 6 p.m. Oct. 13 at the 
Virginia Beach Arts Cen- 
ter, 1916 Atlantic Ave., 
Virginia Beach. 

PLANETARIUM 

"From Mercury . to the 
Asteroid Belt" the October 
program for the Virginia 
Beach Public Schools' 
Planetarium, will be pre- 
sented at 7 p.m. Oct. 13 
and 15 at the planetarium 
in Plaza Junior High School 
3080 S. Lynnhaven Road. 
Admission is free. For re- 
servations, call 486-1971. 

RUMMAGE SALE 

The Virginia Beach Jay- 
cettes will have a rummage 
sale in conjunction with 
the Princess Anne Plaza 
Shopping Center cele- 
bration of Columbus Day 
Oct. 14 from 9 a.m. un- 
til 9 p.m. Used merchan- 
dise will be on sale at the 
Jaycettes' booth in front 
of the Pancake House in 
, thf^ shopping center. 

LAKEVILLE ESTATES 
GARDEN CLUB 

Lakeville Estates Gar- 
den Club members invite 
all residents of theirneigh- 
borhood to join the club at 
its Oct. 14 meeting at 8 
p.m. in United Memorial 
Methodist Church. 

INNER CONSCIOUSNESS 

An open introductory 
lecture on inner light con - 



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"WERE ON THE 
ENERGY TEAM!" 

"My manufacturing iirtant is converting from oil to coal 
for power. 

In many communities, where it can be done without 
creating environmental problems, industries are con- 
verting their power sources to conserve vital energy 
supplies. They realize that more coal will have to be 
used until we can increase our domestic 
supplies of oil and natural gas to meet 
America s growing energy needs 

Im desifpiing deep-water ports and 
facilities for largM* o*\ tankers. 

As long as we must transport larger quanti- 
ties of crude oil by sea— and even some refined 
products— we have to develop the ports and facilities to 
handle super-tankers They can carry more oil than two or 
three smaller tankers This means increased suppfies 
lower costs improved environmental safety and tetter 
service 

Solving the energy problem is a big job Let s work 
on it togetter 



To arranga for a speaker on ttw aflenjy thortaga for 
your group of 2$oyi'iore. call (804)353-0141 orwrlta: 

Vlr^ia ^Mrotauffl ImluttriM 

18W Staples Mill Road 
Richmond, Virginia 232K) 





ciousness will be offered 
Oct. 14 at 7:30 p.m. at the 
Aquarian Age Yoga Cen- 
ter, 620 14 St., Virginia 
Beach. For further infor- 
mation, call 428-4650. 



NAVY RELIEF COURSE 

The three-week Naval 
Relief Course will begin 
Oct. 16 at the Amphibious 
School building, room 23, 
at the Naval Amphibious 
Base, To enroll, call 423- 
8830. 

OFFICERS' WIVES 

Hope Mihalap, news- 
paper columnist, will speak 
at the Service Force Of- 
ficers' Wives Club lun- 
cheon Oct. 16 at 11 a.m. 
at the Naval Station, Nor- 
folk. 

ODU ENGINEERS 

A dinner and program 
tor all former ODU en- 
gineering and engineering 
technology students will be 
Oct. 16 at 5:40 p.m. in 
rooms 106 and 107 of Webb 
University Center. Reser- 
vations for $4.50 per per- 
son should be made by 
Oct. 9. Contact the univer- 
sity's office of alumni re- 
lations. 

WATER SAFETY 

Red Cross classes in 
senior life-saving and for 
water safety instructors 
will begin Oct. 16 and 17 
at the Norfolk Jewish Com- 
munity Center. For infor- 
mation or registration, 
contact Jim Stout at 489- 
1371. 

PUBLICITY WORKSHOP 

A publicity workshop for 
presidents and publicity 
chair persons of Tidewater 
organizations will be Qct. 
15 at 10 a.m. in the com- 
munity room of Wickes 
Furniture Co. on Virginia 
Beach Boulevard. A panel, 
including La Verne Watson 
of La Verne Watson As- 
sociates, Mildred Alexan- 
der of WTAR, Omer J. 
^lively of the Virginian- 
Pilot and Ledger Star, Jack 
Prince of WVAB and Su- 
zanne Holden of the Vir- 
ginia Beach Beacon, will 
explain to participants how 
to submit proper news re- 
leases to the media. 

CAT SHOW 

The Virginia Cat Fan- 
ciers tenth annual champ- 
ionship show will be Oct. 
19-20 at Norfolk Scope Ex- 
hibition Hall A. There will 
be continiious judging of 
cats and kittens from 10 
a.m. until 5:30 p.m. both 
days. 

FOR THE RECSro 

WELLDiG'TON WOODS 
GARDEN CLUB 

Club yearbooks were 
distributed at the Sept. 24 
meeting of the Wellington 
Woods Garden Club at the 
home of Jean Gaylor. Al- 
so, Suzanne Lieske and Do- 
ris Dixon demonstrated the 
arts of making Flemish 
and calico flowers. 

LITTLE CREEK 
NAVY WIVES 
Members of the Little 
Creek Navy Wives Club of 
America #241 will deliver 
Coleus plants to the re- 
sidents of the newly-open- 
ed housing near the base 
in an attempt to bring new 
members into the club. The 
club meets the second and 
fourth Tuesdays of each 
month at 7:30 p.m. in buil- 
ding 3342*on the base. 

PRINCESS ANNE PLAZA 
GARDEN CLUB 

Members of the Prin- 



cess Anne Plaza Garden 
Club ushered in a new club 
year with a slide present- 
ation and commentary by 
Carroll Spencer entitled 
"Four Seasons '. Host-- 
esses were Mrs. Eddie 
Snead and Mrs. Dorothy 
Goss. 

The club voted to con- 
tinue it's HANDS partic- 
ipation with a project in 
the Plaza area. The mem- 



bership coffee recently 
held at the home of Reba 
McClanan was a great suc- 
cess. 

The following new mem- 
bers were welcomed: Mrs. 
Owen Green, Mrs. James 
Anthony, Mrs. Howard Bla- 
her, Mrs. David Shuey, "• 
Mrs. Jose^ Long, Mrs. 
Kenneth VanBuskirk and 
{4rs. James Reynolds. It 



was announced that the cliib 
would participate in the 
Pembroke Mall Charity 
Bazaar again this year with 
a booth featuring hand made 
items and dried plant ma- 
terials. 

. Item may bt mtmitttd toSm 
OU by nut. fttme nmB y<mr,iio(- 
ke to Sun DM, Vtrgnk Betek Sim 
1J8 Roiemont KoatI, Vb^da Btaeh 
Va. 23452. Dacmne h noon FH- 
day prior to the wetk of piMk- 
ation. 



BFjIOeg 




MRS. HOPSON 

Marfin-Hobbs 

Barbara Lynn Martin and 
Robert Browning Hobbs were 
wed Oct. 5 at the War Mem- 
orial Chapel at the Virginia 
Polytechnic Institue in 
Blacksburg. 

The bride is the daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. James E. 
Martin of Falls Church, and 
the groom is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Alvin Hobbs of Nor- 
folk. 

Alice Alalia of Plymouth, 
Mich., sister of the bride, 
was matron of honor, and 
Alvin Hobbs, the groom's 
father, was best man. 

Bridesmaids included 
Betty Jo Taylor or Spring- 
field, Jenny Nelson, Mrs. 
Linda Trotter., the groom's 
sister and Caren Rowland, 
all of Roanoke. 

Ushers were Gary Wil- 
liams, George Rowland, 
Tom Trotter, brother-in- 
law of the groom, and Tex 
Young, all of Roanoke. 

The couple plans to reside 
in Vinton where the groom is 
employed as director of 
training for Lincoln National 
Life Insurance CO. 

Ordway - 



Hopson 



Constance Lee Ordway 
and David Wright Hopson 
were wed Oct. 5 at Com- 
munity United Methodist 
Church, Virginia Beach. 

The bride is the daugh- 
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Al- 
bert S. Ordway, 944 Good- 
view Drive, Virginia 
Beach, and the groom is 
the son of Mr. and Mrs. 
George W. Hopson, 660 
Bottino Lane, Virginia 
Beach. 

The groom's sister-in 
law, Pat Hopson, was mat- 
ron of honor, and the 
groom's father, George 
Hopson, was best man. 

Bridesmaids were Gale 
Cooper of Knotts Island, 
Susan Ethridge of Moyock, 
Charlene Covington, Jan- 
ice Windley, Ellen Stogs- 
dill, and Terry Hickman, 
all of Virginia Beach, 
aierri Hickman of Virginia 
Beach was the flower girl. 

Ushers were Bobby Hop- 
son and Matt Hopson, both 
brothers of the groom, and 
Barry Hickman, Bobby 
Hickman, John Weese and 
Robbie Pease, all of Vir- 
ginia Beach. 

The couple plan to re- 
side in Movock. The 



VOU CAN E/m4 ^mW 



ATHOMI 

• Aca«(MMl Umvwsity EtL 1857 • Bachelor's Degree 

• Tran^w^CeltfeQrwMAK^ad* Servke Schod Credit 

• Apprnv e d for V»H r aM • CiwM for Work Experience 

4 to 8 wMhi rMMtency rK|iiirad for graduation 

nn fHtt CATALOG tK^LAmmc mooKAM motTAiL - wnin 
. . , Qivim AODMSs »m»t AHo msiMa PHOMa 

T<^DMa,'V{9«r Uma Untvo-alty/Eidnsiim mv. 

BoMi im, • lOS Ca^riMU Aae» &W. Roanoke, Va. 



MRS. HOBBS 

groom a graduate of Bay- 
side High School, is em- 
ployed as a plumber, and 
the bride, a Kempsville 
High School graduate, is 
a veterinary assistant. 

Ring-SmoH 

Jacqueline Dianne Small 
and Dan Francis Ring were 
wed Sept. 28 at West wood 
Hill Baptist Church, Vir- 
ginia Beach, in a candle- 
light ceremony. 

The bride is the daugh- 
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Roland ' 
C. Small of 700 Avalon 
Ave., Virginia Beach, and 
the groom is the son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse A. Ring 
of Salem. 

The bride's sister, Lindy 
MuUendore of Blacksburg 
was matron of honor. 
Bridesmaids included He- 
len Ring, the groom's sis- 
ter; Cindy Thomas of Nor- 
folk, Marty Martin of 
Portsmouth and Mary Crow 
of Richmond. 

Jesse A. Ring, the 
groom's father, was the 
best man. Jimmy Small, 
the bride's brother; Gary 
Cline of Alexandria and 
Dennis Clem and Tom 
Vavra, both of Arlington, 
were ushers. 

The bride, a graduate 
of Princess Anne High 
School and Radford Col- 
lege, is employed by United 
Virginia Bank. The groom 
graduated from the Vir- 
ginia Polytechnic Institute 
and is presently employed 
by the Department of 
Defense. 

The couple will reside 
in Arlington. 

engagement 

Mr. and Mrs. John Wat- 
son of 5540 Westbury Rd., 
Virginia Beach, announce 
the engagement of their 
daughter, Sandra Kay, to 
David Alfred GrosSs, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Claude Gross 
of Bristol, Va. 

The bride-to-be is a 
graduate of Bayside High 
School and she is pres- 
ently employed as a cashier 
at the Little Cr^ek Navy 
Exchange. 

Her fiance, who is serv- 
ing in the U.S. Navy, grad- 
uated from John S. Battle 
High School. Bristol. 

The wedding will take 
place at 2 p.m. Nov. 24 
at Fellowship Baptist 
Church, Virginia Beach. 

Grant 
engagement 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward 
John Grant of 869 Boimey 



MRS. RING 

Lane, Virginia Beach, an- 
nounce the engagement of 
their daughter, Diana Lee, 
to Stephen David Hall, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Robert 
Wahlen, of Pawtucket, R.I. 

Teh bride-to-be is a 1973 
graduate of Bayside High 
School. Her fiance is ser- 
ving in the U.S. Navy aboard 
the U.S.S. Saginaw. 

A Nov. 30 wedding is 
planned at the Thalia Lynn 
baptist Church in Virginia 
Beach. 

Dempsey- 
Shiflet 

Joan Lucille Shiflet and 
Ralph L. Dempsey Jr. were 
wed Sept. 13 at the home 
of her mother by the bride's 
grandfather, Rev. Harvey 
H. Shiflet Jr. of Norfolk 
and the late Harvey H. Shif- 
let. The bridegroom is the 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph' 
Lee Dempsey Sr. of Nor- 
folk. 

The bride was given away 
in marriage by her brother. 
Dr. Harvey H. Shiflet 111 of 
Virginia Beach. 

Patricia Aughenl)augh, 
the bride's sister, was 
maid of honor. Samuel J.' 
Lewis Jr. was beat man. 

The couple will reside in 
Norfolk. 



Shuriz- 
Hughes 



Karen Lee Hughes and 
Ronald Fischler Shurtz 
were wed Sept. 14 in a 
candlelight ceremony at 
Princess Anne Plaza Bap- 
tist Church, Virginia 
Beach. 

The bride is the daugh- 
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Rob- 
ert I^vid Hughes Sr. of 517 
Coconut Lane, Virginia 
Beach. The bridegroom is 
the son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Andrew J. Shurtz of 2208 
Laurel Cove Drive, Vir- 
ginia Beach. 

Anne Morris Thompson 
of Norfolk was matron of 
honor, and the bride's sis- 
ter, Darlene Ellen Hughes, 
was bridesmaid. 

William Barkey of 
Charleston, S.C. was best 
man, and ushers were Mi- 
chael Smith of Chesapeake 
and Robert Hughes Jr., 
brother of the bride. 

The bride is a graduate 
of Princess Anne High 
School. ■ 

, The groom is a graduate 
of Kellam High School and 
Tidewater Community Col- 
lege. He is presently a stu- 
dent at Virginia Poly- 
technic Institute. 

The couple will reside 
in Blackstnirg. 



MOST FIREPLACE HEAT 
ESCAPES UP CHIMNEY 

Over 80% o< oil fireplace heot finds its woy up the cfiimney. A 
new hot oir furnoce fits into the fireploce, features cenvector 
tubes and a smoH blower to chonnel heot into Ifie room, lurm 
40% less firewood ond reduces heating costs. 
It takes obogt five minutes to worm the chombers with oftty O 
-,moli fire required thereofttr to mointoin o constant heot flow. 
Unobstrusive, it will not dinninish the beouty of the fireplace and 
requires no instollotion. 

For more information call 

499-5424 



^i^^ 



mm 



^^ 



B-3 - Th« Sun, Oct. 9 - 15, 1974 




Singer turns minister 



dress being: 154 Awtover 
Street, Lowell, llassa^u- 
s^s, 01852 it is ordered 
tkat she do appear here 
vitUa tn (10) dijrs after 
due publication hereof, kbA 
do what may be necessary 
to pn^ect her interest in 
this suit. 
A copy-Teste: 

John V. Fentress, Clerk 
WiUiains, Worrell, Kelly 

& Worthington, p.q. 
1561 -B Laskin Road 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

23451 



NASHVILLE. Tenn. - 
lliere's no business like God's 
buiinesB 80 far as Oiuck Mur- 
phy is doncemed. 

Ihere was a time iHioi he 
ttiou^t show busiiwn was 
wittout conqMre. That was 
during the years he pUqred tiM 
piano and sang in nlght61iiba, 
for recordings and on radio 
mid tdeviaion. 

Then, at 35, nuutied and tbe 
faOier of five dOldren and 
\d0t only a hi^ sdiod educa- 



Church 
plans 
choral 
clinic 



dhoral clinics for those 
who want to learn more 
about their singing voice 
and how to use it in a 
choir will be at the Foun- 
dry United MetlKxlist 
Church in Virginia Beach 
Oct. 15 and 16. 

The clinic will be di- 
rected by Dr. James Las- 
siter, head of the voice 
department at Shenandoah 
Conservatory of Music, and 
David Stutzenburger, di- 
rector of choral music at 
Shenandoah. 

A limited number of ap- 
plications will be accepted 
for the clinics which are 
from 7 to 8 p.m. each 
day. There is a $2 fee. 

For information, call 
340-5367 or 622-7507. 



tion, he decided to aiaick tt all 
to become a mlniitar. 

thiA meant geta« to bodi 
college and seminarjr, study- 
ing harder than maiqr have to 
and s^iporttoig a fandly at flK 
same ttnie. 

He noanagcd to got ttoou^ 
college in three years fay'atp 
tondiiig (^Mses winter and 
sunaner. and ttien at 38 en- 
tered semtaiary. 

niere, Murphy found 
among his daaanates men 
ranging from 24 to 92 yews of 
i«e. Hi^ Indudedottiers trtio 
had dtti^ careors in mid^ 
life — a lawyer, a bellhop, a 
shoe polish manttfacturer and 
an Army officer. 

Murphy, now pestiH- ot St 
Bartholomew's Episcopal 
Church in Nashville, main- 
tains a busy schedule of 
qieaking, evangdical pread)- 
ing and conductbig "teai^ing 
miations" for intodenomina- 
tional groups. 

He hasn't r^retted a min- 
ute of his 11 years in Qie min- 
istry de^ite the fact ttiat he 
works a lot harder than ever, 
and makes con8iderd>ly less 
money than he tmce did. 

"I believe I'm leadhig an 
abundant life now," he re- 
cently Udd a NashviUe music 
imhu^ prayer group at a 
dinner meeting. 

For Murphy, the move from 
entertainment to the pulpit 
was not as radical as some 
might expect. 

"I was just as good a Chris- 
tian in the nightdub lA I am tai 
the pulpit," be said. "It was a 
kind of witnessing, n^ being 
in nii^tclubs and everyone 
knowing I was religimis. I 
rqiresent Jesus Christ wher- 
ever I go, irtiether in the pul- 
pit, in ni^itdubs or on ttie 
dance floor." 



As a ctafyman, Murphy 
considers htauidf "coadi and 
dMerUwkr." He is convinced 
that ttie real minitiry of ttie 
churd) is performed by Ae 
lay peopte in it, witti tiie pas- 
tor merdy guiding the way. 

"Christianity is Ute 'show 
and t«0' in the first grade," he 
eqibdned. "You have to tell 
peq»leand diow them how to 
witness. 

JAIL PBOGRAM 

Virginia Beach Sheriff 
S.J. "Joe" Smith will dis- 
cuss the proposed new jail 
iit St. NichoUs Church, 644 
Little Neck Road, Virginia 
Beach, Oct. 24 at 8 p.m. 
Other partieii^its will in- 
clude Robert P. Mason, di- 
rector of ihstltfltlonal ser- 
vices, and the Most Rev. 
Walter Sullivan, bishop of 
the Richmond Diocese. The 
discussion is sponsored by 
the church's Social De- 
velopmrat Committee. 



Sept. 18, 25 Oct. 2, 9 



4t 



SJS 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on thellth 
day of September, 1974. 
Raymond G. Menard 

Plaintiff 
against 
Florence Jolly Menard 

Defendant 

The object of this suit is 
to obtain a divorce A Vin- 
culo Matrimonii from the 
said defendant, upon the 
grounds of living separate 
and apart without any co- 
habitation and without in- 
terruption for a period in 
excess of two years. 
AiKl an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident of 
the State of Virginia, her 
last known post office ad- 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

In the Clerk's Office of the 

Circuit Court of the City 

of Virginia Beach on the 

30th day of September, 

1974. 

Frederick A. Haycox, Jr., 

Plaintiff, 

against 

Claudine Cook Haycox, 

Defendant. 

The object of this suit 
is to obtain a divorce from 
the bonds of matrimony 
from the said defendent on 
the grounds of desertion. 
And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident 
of the State^of Virginia, 
her last known post office 
address being: Iphikas 
#600, Athens, Greece, it is. 
ordered that she do appear 
here withen ten (10) days 
after due publication here- 
of, and do what may be 
necessary to protect her 
interest in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Edward T. Cation, 111 
2508 Pacific Avenue 
Virginia Beach, Va. 

Oct. 2, 9, 16, 23 4t 



NOTICE OF SALE 

Pursuant to a decree of 
the Circuit Court of the 
City of Virginia Beach, 
Virginia, made and en- 
tered on the 27th day of 
June, 1974, in the chan- 
cery suit of City of Vir- 
ginia Beach, Virginia, a 
Municipal Corporation, vs. 
ANDREW STEVENS, et ux, 
et als, I will on the 18th 
day of OCTOBER, 1974, at 
12:00 noon, at the fron 
door of the Court House of 
the Circuit Court* for the 
City of Virginia Beach, 
Virginia, offer for sale to 
the highest bidder, the fol- 
lowing described real es- 



tate: 

ALL OF a certain tract, 
piece or parcel of land 
with all buildings and im- 
provements thereon, situ- 
ated In Wash Woods, Pungo 
Borough, in the City of 
Virginia Beach (formerly ^ 
Pungo Magisterial Dis- 
trict, Princess Anne Coun- 
ty), Virginia, and contain- 
ing two (2) acres and be- 
ing a lart of a certain 
tract now owned by the said 
John Stevens and bounded 
as follows - on the North 
by the land of John Stevens. 
on the West by the lands 
of Geo. W. Whitehurst,Jr., 
and Avery Perry, and on 
the South by the land of 
Wm. Perry's Estate, and 
on the East by the lands 
of Jno. T. Woodhouse and 
Others. 

IT BEING exactly the same 
property that was conveyed 
to the Defendant herein by 
deed of John Stevens and 
Margret A. Stevens (his 
wife), dated April 23, 1917, 
(recorded March 16, 1955), 
and duly of record in the 
Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, Virginia, 
in Deed Book 395, at Page 
4. 

Sale subject to confirma- 
tion by the Court. 
TERMS: CASH. Ten (10%) 
percent deposit required 
at sale by purchaser. 
BALANCE within thirty 
(30) days. *ln the event 
of inclement weather, tax 
sale will be held in a va- 
cant Courtroom, as avail- 
able, and respective bid- 
ders will be advised at that 
time. NOTE: A survey 
may be necessary to deter- 
mine the boundaries of the 
property. 

I certify that bond re- 
quired by said Decree, con- 
ditioned according to Law 
has been given. 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 
Larry Wise, p.q., P.O.Box 
15142, Chesapeake, Vir- 
ginia 23320 
October 9 It 



f" iNKEMPSVILLE 

I ASCENSION 
I CATHOLIC CHURCH 

I Mosses: 6:J0 p.m. Sot. 
I 9 & 10:30 a.m. Sun. 

I Telephone: 497-0890 



liiiiHiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiM 



M 



OR. PAUL N. JOHNSON 
DR. ROBERT A, WHITE 

OPTOMETRISTS 
343 Kempsville Plaza Shon>ing Center 
Va. Beach, Va. 



H^urs by Appointm«nt: 
9:00-5:00 



TELEPHONE 
499-1314 



W«d. - 9:00 - 7:00 
Sat.. 9:00- 12:00 



By Gerald I. Key and Vir- 
ginia S. Key, Petitioners 
To: Robert W. Shay, c/o 
W. W. Shay, Fredonia, Kan- 
s&s 
In Chancery #C74-1356 
This day came Gerald I. 
Key and Virgtaiia S. Key, 
Petitioners, and represen- 
ted that the object of this 
proceeding is to effect the 
adoption of the above nam- 
ed bt{int(s), Stephanie 
Lynne Shay, by Gerald I. 
Key and Virginia S. Key, 
husband and wife, and af- 
fidavit having been made 
and filed that Robert W. 
Stay, a natural parent of 
said child. Is a non-resi- 
doit of the State of Vir- 
ginia, the last known post 
office address being: c/o 
W. W. Shay, Fredonia, Kan- 
sas, 

It is theretbre Ordered 
that the said Revert W. 
Shay" appear before this 
Court within ten (10) days 
after publication of this 

Srder and indicate his at- 
tude toward the proposed 
adoption, or otherwise do 
what is necessary to pro- 
tect his interest in this 
matter. 
A copy teste: 

John V. Fentress, Clerk 
Gay E. MUius, Jr., p.q. 
524 Independence Blvd. 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 
23462 



Baxlejr do appear here 
within 10> days after due 
publication hereof, and do 
what may be necessary to 
protect his Uiterest in this 
suit. 

A copjr-Teste: Gerald F. 
Williams, CLERK. 
Williams, WorreU, Kelly 
k Worthington 

Oct. 2, 9, 16, ti 4t 



Oct. 2, 9, 16, 23 



4t 



ORDER 
VIRGINIA: 

IN THE CLERK'S OFFICE 
OF THE CIRCUIT COURT 
OF THE CITY OF VIRGIN- 
IA BEACH, ON THE 25th 
DAY OF SEPTEMBER, 
1974. 
hi re: 

Adoption of Stephanie 
Lynne Shay 



ORDER OF PUBLICATIC 
In the Clerk's Office 
the General District Cout 
of the City of Virginia 
Beach, Va. on the 30th day 
of September. 1974. 
The Chesapeake and Po- 
tomac Telephone Co. of 
Virginia, 
Plaintiff, 
against 

William Baxley, 
Defendant. 

The object of this suit 
is for the Plaintiff to ob- 
tain Judgment against the 
Defendant on an open ac- 
count for telephone ser- 
vices rendered. 
And an affidavit having been 
•nade and filed that due di- 
ligence has been used by 
the Plaintiff to ascertain 
the whereabouts of the De- 
fendant without effect. The 
last known Post Office ad- 
dress of the Defendant, 
being P.O. Box 378, Vir- 
ginia Beach, Va., 23458 
it is ordered tat William 



ORDER OP PUBLICATION 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
General District Court of 
the City of Virginia Beach 
on the 21st day of Novem- 
ber, 1974. 

D.W. Alcorn Company, 
Plaintiff, 
against 

V.B. Ho^son and Virginia 
NationalBank, 
Defendant. 

The -object of this suit 
is tor the plaintiff to ob- 
tain a Judgment on open 
account for labor and ma- 
terials furnished. 
And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that due 
diligence has been used by 
the plaintiff to ascertain 
the whereabouts and locate 
the defendant in the cap- 
tioned matter which is pen- 
ding in the General Dis- 
trict Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, Va. with- 
out effect. The defendant's 
last known post office ad- 
dress is P.O. Box 1070. 
Femandina Beach, Flo- 
rida 32034 it is ordered 
that V.B. Hodgson do 
aH>ear here within 10 days 
after due publication hereof 
and do what may be nec- 
essary to protect his in- 
terest in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: Gerald F. 
Williams, Clerk. 
John M. McCIoud 



Oct. 9, 16. 23. 30 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

In the Clerk's Office of the 

Circuit Court of the City 

of Virginia Beach, on the 

4th day of October, 1974. 

Phillip Jackson Unxicker 

Plaiiitiff.* 

■cainst 

Mamie Ann Unsicker, 

Defendant. 

The object of this suit is 
to obtain a divorce a men- 
sa et thoro from the said 
defendant, upon the grounds 
of desertion as of the 5th 
day of March 1974. 
And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident 
ofthe»ateofVirginU,the 
last known post office ad- 
dress being: 5830 Preston 
View Blvd. Apartment 
2136, Dallas Texas, 75240 
it is ordered that she do 
aniear here within ten (10) 
days after due publication 
hereof, and do what may 
be necessary to protect 
her interest in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Griffin It Pap|»s 
Suite 333, Merchants & 
Farmers Bank 
Portsmouth, Va., 23705 



Oct. 9. 16, 23, 30 4t 



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Oa.2, 1974 

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ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
VIRGINIA: IN THE 

CLERK'S OFFICE OF THE 
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 
CITY OF VIRGINIA 
BEACH, ON THE 9th DAY 
OF OCTOBER, 1974. In 
re: Adoption of Anthony 
Wayne Jensen and change 
of name to Anthony Wayne 
Casey By: Jack NMN 
Casey and Linda Carol 
Casey Petitioners To: 
Paul G. Jensen, last*known 
address: 1837 Mimosa 
Street, Abilene, Texas 
In Chancery #C -74- 1353 
This day came Jack NMN 
Casey and Linda Carol 
Casey, Petitioners, and 
represented that the object 
of this proceeding is to ef- 
fect the adoption of the 
above named infant{s), An- 
thony Wayne Jensen, by 
Jack NMN Casey and Linda 
Carol Casey, husband and 
wife, and affidavit having 
been made and filed that 
Pairt^. Jensen, an adoptive 
parent of said Child 
parent of said child(ren), 
is a non-resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last 
known post office address 
being.: 1837 Mimosa Street, 
Abilene, Texas. 
It is therefore Ordered 

"that the said Paul G. Jen- 
sen appear before this 
Court witfcte ten (10) days 

;^^|l:^ publication of this 

^Ohjer and indicate his/her 
attitude toward the pro- 
posed adoption, or other- 
wise do what is necessary 
to protect his interest in 

,ilus matter. 
A- copy teste: John V. 
Fentress, Clerk 
Clarke & Snider, p.q., Law 
BttUding, Virginia Beach, 
Virginia 23462 
October 9, 16, 23, 30 4t 



/TRUSTEE'S SALE 

DEFAULT having been 
made in the payment of the 
indebtedness secured by a 

■:-■ certain Deed of Trust made 
' by Willie Howard Valentine 
and Eunice Elizabeth Val- 
entine, husband and wife, 
dated November 18, 1971, 
and recorded intheCIerk's 
Office of the Circuit Court 
of the City of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia, in Deed 
Book 1241, at Page 413, 
tbe undersigned Trustee, 

;vacting under the terms ad 
:-acting under the terras and 
provisions of the said Deed 
of Trust, will offer the 
property therein described 
and hereinafter particu- 
larly mentioned for sale 
at public auction on Friday, 
November 8, 1974, at 12:00 
Noon, in front of the Monu- 
ment (also in front of 
Courtroom No. 5, Circuit 
Court), Princess Anne 
Courthouse, City of Vir- 
ginia Beach, Virginia, for 
casb, the following prop- 
- erty, to-wit: 
All those certain lots or 
pieces of land situated 
at Qakwood, Kempsville 
Magisterial District in the 
Ctty, of Virginia Beach, 
State of Virginia, and 
known, numbered and des- 
ignated as Lots 79 and 80, 
as shown on a plat of a 
part of Oftkwood made by 
W.B. Gallup, County Sur- 
veyor, January 14, 1944, 
said lots being of the fol- 
lowing diinensions: 26 feet 

^ in widtb and running back 
between parallel lines 98.6 
-between parallel lines 98.9 
feet each and duly recorded 
in the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court • of the City 
of Virginia Beach in Map 
Book 5, Page 27, refer- 
Mce to which is hereby 
fliftde for a more particu- 
;&r description. 

' .^RMS: Cash, a'bidder's 

deposit of $500.00 will be 

required of the successful 

tsldder at the time of the 

. sale, with settlement within 

Men (10) days from date 
of said sale. 

STANLEY A. PHILLIPS, 
Trustee. Post Office Box 
4Q37, Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia 23454 
October 9. 16. 23. 30 4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City 
J3t Virginia Beach, on the 
4th day of October, 1974. 
-John W, McNulty, RI, 
Plaintiff, 
against 

Susan Marie Ryan McNulty, 
Defendant . 

The object of this suit is 
to obtain a divorce a vin- 
culo matrimonii, from the 
said defendant, upon the 
grounds of willful desertion 
and aban(tonroent. 
Aid an affidavit having been 
maAe and filed that the de- 
fott&it is a non-resident of 
the State of Virginia, the 
last known post office ad- 
dress, being: 6320 - 67th 
Cout, Riverdale, Mary- 
land, ^)840, it is ordered 
that ^e do appear here 
within ten (10) days after 
due publication hereof, and 
da what nay be necessary 
to i»rtect her interest in 
tfels suit. 
4 fl^r-T«ste: JOHN V. 

mrmsm clerk 

ulgrk, Steiflhelber t Hof- 



:;, vjigiiua 
(M 9, 1|, 23. 30 4t 



4'B- The Sun. Oct. 9-15, 
NOTICE OF SALE 

Pursuant to a decree of 
the Circuit Court of the 
City of Virginia Beach, 
Virginia, made and en- 
tered on the 15th day of 
July, 1974, in the chan- 
cery suit of City of Vir- 
ginia Beach, Virginia, a 
Mjiinicipal Corporation, vs. 
HERBERT LAND and LISA 
LAND, also known as LIZA 
LAND, et als, I will on 
the 18th day of OCTOBER, 
1974, at 12:00 noon, at 
the front door of the Court 
House of the Circuit Court 
House of theCircuitCdurt* 
for the City of Virginia 
Beach. Virginia, offer for 
sale to the highest bidder,' 
the following described 
real estate: 

ALL THAT certain lot. 
piece or parcel of land, 
lying and being in Kemps- 
ville Borough of the City 
of Virginia Beach (former- 
ly Kempsville Magisterial 
District "Of Princess' Anne 
County), State of Virginia, 
described as follows: BE- 
GINNING at a point in the 
Western line of Rufus 
Parks, marked by a pipe, 
the Northeast corner of the 
land hereby conveyed and 
the land this day conveyed 
by said Grantors to Promas 
Williams and Beatrice Wil- 
liams; and running thence 
South along the West line 
of said Rufus Parks, 213 
feet and 8 inches to the 
Northern line of James 
Cornick, marked by a pipe; 
thence West 145 feet 10 
inches to a point marked 
by an oak tree; the South- 
west corner of the property 
hereby conveyed and the 
said James Cornick and 
Thomas Mason, thence 
North along the Eastern 
line of Thomas Mason 234 
feet 4 inches to a point 
marked by an iron post, the 
corner of the said Wil- 
liams and Wife and said 
Thomas Mason; thence 
East along the Southern 
line of the land conveyed 
to said Williams and Wife 
152 feet to a point in the 
Western line of the said 
Rufus Parks marked by a 
pipe, the point of begin- 
ning. ' 
IT BEING EXACTLY the 
same property conveyed to 
the Defendant herein by 
J)eed from C.C. Frizzell 
and his wife, on January 
10, 1949, whicli said deed 
is duly recorded in the Of- 
fice of the Clerk of the 
Circuit Court of Virginia 
Beach in Deed Book 261, 
at Page 339. SAID 
PROPERTY is shown on 
the City Assessor's Map as 
E5-2-(2)-18. Sale subject 
to confirmation by the 
Court. 

TERMS: CASH. Ten (10%) 
percent deposit required 
at sale by purchaser. 
BALANCE within thirty 
(30) days. *In the event 
of inclement weather, tax 
sale will be held in a va- 
cant Courtroom, as avail- 
able, and respective bid- 
ders will be advised at that 
time. NOTE: A survey 
may be necessary to deter- 
mine the boundaries of the 
property. 

Larry Wise, Special Com- 
missioner 

I hereby certify that bond 
required by said Decree, 
ronditioned according to 
Law has been given. 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 
Larry Wise, p.q., P.O.Box 
15142, Chesapeake, Vir- 
ginia 23320 
October 9 it 

^ ORDER 

VIRGINIA: IN THE 
CLERK'S OFFICE OF THE 
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 
CITY OF VIRGINIA 
BEACH, ON THE 30th DAY 
OF SEPTEMBER, 1974. 
In Chancery 
#C- 74- 1374 
In re: Adoption of 
Leigh Scott Doughtie and 
DavidoMorris Doughtie 
By: 

Allen W. Johnson and 
Christine B. Johnson, 
Petitioners 
To: 

Cecil M. Doughtie, Jr. 
1915 U.S. 19 South 
Clearwater, Florida 

ITiis day came Allen W. 
Johnson and Christine B. 
Johnson, Petitioners, and 
represented that the ob- 
ject of this proceeding is 
to effect the adoption of 
the above named infants, 
, Leigh Scott Doughtie and 
David Morris Doughtie, by ' 
Allen W. Johnson and 
Christine B. Johnson, hus- 
band and wife, and affi- 
davit having been made and 
filed that Cecil M. 
Doughtie, Jr., a natural 
{»rent of said children, is 
a non-resident of the State 
of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being: 
1915 U.S. 19 South, Clear- 
water, Florida. 

It is therefbre Ordered 
that the said Cecil M. 
Doughtie. Jr. appear before 
this Court within ten (10) 
days after publication of 
this Order ami indicate his 
attitude towan! the pro- 
posed adojAion, or other- 
wise do what is necessary 
to protect his interest in 
this matter. 
A copy teste: 

John V. Fentress. Clerk 
Goldblatt, Liokin. Cohen, 
^ als 
804 One .N.„... . .... 

Itorfolk, Viifuia 23510 



1974 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

In the Clerk's Office of the 

Circuit Court of the City 

of Virginia Beach on the 4th 

day of October, 1974. 

Erlka Nance, 

Plaintiff, ' 

against 

Jesse R. Nance, 

Det«idant. 

The object of this suit is 
to obtain a divorce a mensa 
et tiioro to be later mtrged 
into a divorce a vinculo 
matrimonii, from the said 
defendant, upon the grounds 
of desertion as of August 
20, 1974. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident 
of the State of Virginia, his 
last known post office ad- 
dress being; United States 
Army Recruiting, 720 Ma- 
dison Avenue, Covington, 
Kentucky, 41011 it is or- 
dered that he* do appear 
here within ten (10) days 
after due publication here- 
of, and do what may be 
necessary to protect bis 
interest in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Decker, Zoby, Collias & 
Christie 

Suite 900 One Main Plaza 
East 
Norfblk, Virginia 23510 

Oct. 9, 16, 23, 30 4t 



ORDER 
VIRGINIA: IN THE 
CLERK'S OFFICE OF THE 
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 
CITY OF VIRGINIA 
BEACH, ON THE 4TH DAY 
OF OCTOBER, 1974. 
In re: Adoption of 
Deborah Traci Dunn 
By: Sharon K. TumbuU & 
James E. Turnbull, 
Petltionaers 

To: Robert Junior Dunn 
c/o Mr. b Mrs. WiHiam 
L. Dunn 

Route l,Grandall, Georgia, 
30711 

In Chancery 
#C-74^544 
This day came Sharon K. 
Turnbull and James E. 
Turnbull, Petitioners, and 
represented that the object 
of this proceeding is to 
effect the adoption of the 
above named infant(s), De- 
borah Traci Dunn, by Sha- 
ron K. Turnbull and James 
E. Turnbull, husband and 
wife, and affidavit having 
been made and filed that 
Robert Junior Dunn, a nat- 
urall parent of said child- 
(ren), is a non-resident of 
the State of Virginia, the 
last known post office ad- 
dress being: c/o Mr. & 
Mrs. William L. Dunn, 
Route 1, Crandall, Geor- 
gia 30711. 

It is therefore Ordered 
that the said Robert Junior 
Dunn appear before this 
Court within ten (10) days 
after publication of this Or- 
der and indicate his/her at- 
titude toward the proposed 
adoption, or otherwise do 
what is necessary to pro- 
tect bis Interest in this 
matter. 
A copy-teste: 

John V. Fentress, Clerk 
Clark, Steinbelber & Hof- ' 
helmer <t 

210 Pembroke Two Office 
Bldg. 

287 Pembroke Office Park 
Virginia Beach, Va. 23462. 

Oct. 9, 16, 23, 30, 4t 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
NOTICE IS HEREON 
GIVEN that the Virginia 
Beach Parks and Recrea- 
tion Commission will hold 
a public hearing at Her- 
mitage School on Pleasure 
House Road on Thursday, 
October 10, 1974, at 8 p.m. 
for the purpose of hearing 
comments and recommen- 
dations from the public 
cbnceming the proposed 
public park and the re- 
creational facilities pro- 
posed to be located in the 
pak which extends along 
the north side of First 
Court Road (Old Ocean 
Park Road) and abuts the 
sub-division of Bayville 
Park, all interested area 
persons should attend the 
meting. 

Richard J. Webbon 
CITY CLERK 

Oct. I, It 



Oct. 2. 9, J6, 23 



4t 



ORDER OF PUBUCA-nOK 

Id tbe Clerk's Office of the 

Circuit C(Mirt of the City 

of Virginia B^(^, on the 

16th day of September, 

1974. 

Lavona Rirth Wahl Ogden, 

Plaintiff, 

against 

Rol>ert George Ogden, 

Defendant. 

Tbe object of this suit 
is to ol^in a divorce A 
Vinculo Matnmonii from 
tbe said defendant, upon 
the grounds of two year 
s^ar^tion. 

And an affidavit haviag 
bem made and filed that 
the defendant is anon-res- 
idMt of the State of Vir- 
ginia, the last lm}wn post 
offl**? address heinf : 7309 
Huntley Avt:nue, Tampa. 
Ftertda it is ordered that 
he do gpp^T here within. 



ten (10) teys after due 
publioitlm hereof, and 6o 
what may be necessary to 
protect bis interest in this 
sdt. 

A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Tiitevater Legal Aid So- 
ciety 

Franklin Bldg., Suite 101 
700 Duke Street 
Norfolk. VirKinia 23510 
Sept. SS Cot. 8, 9, 16 4t 

ORDER OF PUBLICATK)N 
In the Clerk's Offlce of 
the Circuit Court of the 
City of Virginia Beach on 
tbe 17th day of Septem- 
ber, 1974. 

William Edward Speight, 
Plaintiff, 
against 

Mary Mae Shucks Speight, 
Def aidant. 

The object of this suit 
is to obtain a divorce An 
Absolute Divorce from the 
said, upon the grounds of 
a two year separation. 
And an affidavit havii% been ' 
made and filed that the 
defendant is a non-resident 
of the State of Virginia, her 
last known post office ad- 
dress being: 520 Melborne 
Avenue, Beverly, New Jer- 
sey it is ordered that she 
do ai^ar here within ten 
(10) days after due pub- 
lication hereof, and do what 
may be necessary to pro- 
tect her interest in this 
suit. 

A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Tidewater Legal Aid So- 
ciety 

700 Duke Street 
Norfolk, Virginia 
Sept. 25, Oct. 2, 9, 16 4t 

ORDER OF PUBLICA-nON 

In tbe Clerk's Office of 

the Circuit Court of the 

City of Virginia Beach on 

the 16th day of September 

1974. 

Vicki Lee Ringer, 

Plaintiff, 

against 

Richard Keith Ringer, 

Defendant. 

The object of this suit 
is to obtain a divorce A 
Vinculo Matrimonii from 
the said defendant, upon the 
grounds of desertion. 
And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the 
defendant is a non-resident 
of the State of Virginia, 
the last known post office 
address being; Cityof Pro- 
videnciales, Truks Caicos 
Island, British West Indies , 
it is ordered that he do 
aK>ear here within ten (10) 
days after due publication 
hereof, and do what may 

. be necessary to protect 
his interest in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Hooker and Slipow 
3707 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

.23452 

Sept. 25, Oct. 2, 9, i6 4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
In the Clerk's Office of 
the Circuit Court of the 
City of Virginia Beach on 
the 13th day of Septem- 
ber, 1974. 

Catherine Sue Brown Mc- 
Gregor, 
Plaintiff, 
against 

Robert Lee McGregor, 
Defendant. 

The object of this suit is 
to obtain a divorce A Vin- 
culo Matriminii from the 
said Defendant, upon the 
grounds of Desertion 
And an . affidavit having 
been made and filed that 
the defendant is a non- 
resident of the State of 
Virginia, the last known 
post office address being: 
2643 Clay Street, Sacto, 
California it is ordered 
that he do appear here 
within ten (10) days after 
due publication hereof, and 
do what may be necessary 
to protect his interest in 
this suit. 

A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Tidewater Legal Aid So- 
ciety 
Franklin Building, Siiiite 

tM Duke Street 
Norfolk, Virginia, 23510 

Sept. 18, 25, Oct. 2, 9 ^ 



ORDER 
VIRGINIA: IN THE 
CLERK'S OFHCE OF THE 
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 
CITY OF VIRGINIA 
BEACH, ON THE Itth 
DAY OF SEPTEMBER, 
1974. 

ta re: Adoptic« of Loii 
Ann Foirtaine and Robin 
Lynn Fontaine 
By: Williaffl Kay H«ith & 
Jac(pieline Pimental Heath, 
Petitioiers 
To: Paul A. Fontairc 
1434 Locust ^reet 
Fall Riv er, Massachuse tts 
02723 

In Chancery 
#0-74-916 
lUs day came William 
Kmj Heath and Jacqueline 
Pimental HMth, Petit- 
ioners, »Dd' represeirted 
that tbe object of this pro- 
ceeding is to effe^ tbe 
adoption of the above nmed 
infant(s), Lori Au Fon- 
taine, by William Kay H^th 
and JacqueliM Pim^al 



tain^ ind ^bin Lynn Font. 
Heath, huAitud ami wue, 
and an a^Mavit halving been 
made and filed that Paul 
A. Fontaine, a natural pa- 
rent of said chil(^ren), is 
a MW-resident of the State 
of Virginia, tbe la^ known 
po^ office address^ being: 
1434 Locust Street, Fall 
River, Massachusetts 
02723. 

It is therefore Ordered 
that the said Paul A. Fon- 
taine ai^ar twfore this 
Court within ten (10) days 
after publication of this 
Order and hidicate his/her 
attitude toward the pro- 
posed adoption, or other- 
wise do what is necessary 
to protect his interest in 
this matter. 
A copy-teste: 

John V. Fentress, ^lerk 
Herbert it Bohannon 
Suite 402 Plaza One 
Norfolk, Virginia 23510 

Sept. 25, Oct. 2, 9, 16 4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
In the Clerk's Office of 
the Circuit Court of the 
City of Virgiuia Beach on 
the 12th day of Septem- 
ber, 1974. 

Anna Thomas Bridges, 
Plaintiff, 
against 

Donald Terry Bridges, 
Defendant. 

The object of this suit is 
to obtain a divorce a vin- 
culo matrimonii from tbe 
said defendant, upon the 
grounds of desertion. 
And an affidavit leaving 
been made and filed that 
the defendant is non-re- 
sident of the State of Vir- 
ginia, the last known post 
office address being: 
Route 3, Roanoke, Ala- 
bama, 36274 it is ordered 
that He do appear here 
within ten (10) days after 
due publication hereof, and 
do what may be necessary 
to protect his interest in 
this suit. 

A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Winston G. Snider, 
Clarke t Snider 
5209 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 
23462 

Sept. 18, 25, Oct. 2, 9, 4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
VIRGINIA: IN THE CIR- 
CUIT COURT OF THE 
CITY OF VIRGINIA BEACH 
on the 10th day of Septem- 
ber, 1974. 
Jeanne Marion McCullough 

Plaintiff 
V. '••'■:. ■ '■ -'• • •■: 
William Dean McCullough 

Defendtatf^ 
and Gerald Williams, Clerk 
General District Court 
City of Virginia Beach, 
' Garnishee 

DOCKET NO. L-495 

Tbe object of this suit is 
to garnish certain funds 
belonging to the defendant, 
William Dean McCullough, 
said funds being in the pos- 
session of the garnishee, 
Gerald Williams, Clerk and 
an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant William Dean Mc- 
Cul lough's whereabouts 
are unknown and that due 
diligence has been used by 
or on behalf of the plain- 
tiff to ascertain in what 
county or corporation tbe 
defendant is without effect, 
ft is ORDERED that the 
said William Dean McCul- 
lough do appear here within 
10 days after due publica- 
tion hereof and do what may 
be necessary to protect 
his interest in this suit, 
ft is further ORDERED 
that this Order t>e pub- 
lished once a week for four 
consecutive weeks in the 
Virginia Beach Sun, a 
newspaper published in the 
City of Virginia Beach, 
Virginia. 

Philip L. Russo, Judge 
A Copy Teste: 

John V. Fentress, Clerk 
Frederick M. Quayle, Atty. 

S^. 18. 25, Oct. 2, 9 4t 



ORDER 
VIRGINIA: IN THE 
CLERK'S OFFICE OF 
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE CITY OF VIRGINIA 
BEACH. ON THE 23rd. 
DAY OF SEPT. 1974 
In re: Adeoption of John 
Ashley Hopkins 
By:Lana Amanib Hopkins 
Kftdiois and Kmn^h 
George Kitchens 
P^ttioners 

To: Joseph 'Walker 
Madeira, California 
In Chiucery 
#C-74-57 

This day came Kenneth 
Q^rge KitdiMs and Lana 
AmuKb Ho|ddns Kitchens, 
Petttioners, and repre- 
sented that the object of 
this proceeding is to effect 
the adoption of the above 
named infant (x), John 
A^ley Hopkins, by Lana 
Amanda Hoiddns Kitchens 
and Kenneth George 
Kitchens, husband ami 
wife, a^ aMbvtt bav^ 
l>eai made and filed that 
Josei^ Walker, a natural 
parwt of said chUd, is 
a i»n-resi(teirt of the Sate 
of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being: 
llwieira, California 

ft is therefore ordered 
ihat the sM Joseph 
Walker app^r before this 



Court within tm (10) days 
after {wblicatfon of this 
order and indicate his/ 
her attftude toward the 
proposed ado{rtion, or 
otherwise do what is ne- 
cessarv to protect his in- 
terest in this matter. 
A copy teste: 
John V, Fentress, Clerk 

Oct. 2,9,16,23, 4T 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the Cityof 
Virginia Beach, on the 23rd 
day of September, 1974. 
David Jose^ Golom 

Plaintiff 
against 
Karen Marga Golom 

Defendant 
The object of this suU is to 
obtain a divorce A Vinculo 
Matrimonii from the said 
def aidant, upon the grounds 
of Desertion. 

And anaffidavit having been 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident 
of the State of Virginia, her 
last known post office ad- 
dress being; #16 Arlyn 
Drive, Lakewqod, New Jer- 
sey , it is ordered that she 
do appear here within ten 
(10) days after due publica- 
tion hereof, and do what 
may be necessary to pro- 
tect her interest in this 
suft. 

A copy-Teste: 
John V. Fentress, Clerk 
Garland' M. Layton, p.q. 
P.O. Box 5211BaysideStaT 

tion 
Virginia Beach, Va. 23455 



Oct. 2, 9, 16, 23 



4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

In the Clek's Office of the 

Circuit Court of the City of 

Virginia Beach, on the 27th 

day of September, 1974. 

Eva Rolande Lizotte, 

Plaintiff, 

against 

Norman Louis Lizotte, 

Defendant. 

The object of this suit is 
to obtain a divorce A Vin- 
culo Matrimonii from the 
said defendant, upon the 
grounds of desertion. 
And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident 
of the State of Virginia, the 
last known post office ad- 
dress being: P.O. Box 87, 
Sinclair, Maine, 04779 it is 
ordered that he do appear 
here wfthin ten (10) days 
after due publication hereof, 
and do what may be neces- 
sary to protect his interest 

in tMs suit. ■• 

ivAcopy-rTeste: JOltN'V. 
A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Richard E. Payne, p.q. 
3830 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
Virginia Beach, Va. 23452 



.Oct. 2, 9, 26, 23, 



4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City 
of Virginia Beach, on the 
27th day of September, 1974. 
Christopher Wayne Cox, 
Plaintiff, 
agamst 

Elizabeth Ann Doyle Cox, 
Defendant. 

to obtain a divorce a mensa 
et thoro to be later merged 
into a decree of divorce 
a vinculo et Matrimonii from 
the said defendant, upon the 
grounds of desertion. 
And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident of 
the State of Virginia, her 
last known post office ad- 
dress being: 1249 Lourdes 
Street, Greenville, Missis- 
sippi it is ordered that she 
do appear here within ten 
(10) days after due public- 
ation hereof, and do what may 
be necessary to protect her 
interest in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Fumiss, Davis L Sachs 
Plaza One 
Norfolk, Virginia 



CN 



Oct. 2, 9, 16, 23 4t 



SHOW CAUSE ORDER 
VIRGINIA: IN THE CIR- 
CUIT COURT OF THE 
CITY OF VIRGINIA BEACH 
ON THE 19th DAY OF SEP- 
TEMBER, 1974. 
Re: Estate of Deanne G. 

Palliser 

C.P. #2044 

It an>earing that a report 
of the accounts of American 
National Bank. Ekecutor of 
the estate of Deanne G. Pal- 
liser, deceased, and of the 
delrts and demands against 
her estate has been filed 
in the Clerk's Office, ami 
that six months have elaps- 
ed since the qualification, 
on motion of American Na- 
tional Bank, executor of 
said decedent; it is OR- 
DERED that the creditors 
of, and all others inte- 
rested , in the estate to 
show cause, if any they 
can, on the 11th day of Oc- 
toljer, 1974 before this 
court at its courtroom 
i^am^ the (myment and 
delivery of the estate of 
Deanne G Palliser, de- 
ceased, to tbe legatees 
withoirt re<piiring refill- 
ing bMds. 

ft is further ORDERED 
that a a)py of this order 
shall be iNjblished once a 
week for two successive 
we^s in the Virginia Beach 
Sun, a newspaper publish- 



ed and having a general 
circulation in the City of 
Virginia Beach, 
^ter this Order: 

William F. Bumside 

958 Laskin Road 

Virginia Beach, Virginia 

I ask for this: / 

William F. Bumside, 
attorney for American 
National Bai*, Executor 
of the Estate of Deanne 
G. Palliser 

A copy teste: 

John V. Fentress, Clerk 



Oct. 2, 9 



2t 



VIRGINIA: 
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT 
OF THE CITY OF VIR- 
GINIA BEACH ON THE 
30TH DAY OF SEPTEM- 
BER, 1974 

C-74-352 
CAROLANNE HOMES, INC. 
v. 

THE CITY OF VIRGINIA 
BEACH, ET ALS 

The Object of this suit 
is to compel the City of 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 
to convey that certain par- 
cel of land designated as 
Parcel D, Block P, on plat 
of Carolanne Farm, Sec- 
tion 5, which plat is duly 
recorded in the Clerk's 
Office Of the Circuft Court 
of the City of Virginia 
Beach in Map Book 62, at 
page 8, and, ft appearing 
that the numlier of defen- 
dants upon whom process 
has been served exceeds 
ten, and ft appearing that 
such defendants represent 
like interests wfth the fol- 
lowing parties who have not 
been served with process: 
WILLIAM L. and HAZEL 
M. SASSER, SEYMOUR and 
ELEANOR B. LENOX, 
DOUGLRS A. SAWYER, 
ROBERT E. and PATRICIA 
W. BANES, JOHN P. and 
ELLEN W. COUSINS, B.J. 
and SARAH H. CAMPBELL, 
MILTON AND ELIZABETH 
ANN RAYFIELD, JAMES 
J. and EMMA L. BOSTON, 
ROBERT F. and NANCY 
S. ATHERTON, LEE R. 
TURNER, JR., EDWARD 
N. and CAROLE J. TAY- 
LOR, JADAN INVEST- 
MENT CORP. OF VIR- 
GINIA, SWINDELL and 
ANNEH. POLLACK, JACK 
I. and LYNN CHERIN, ERIC 
H. and ETHEL S. NOR- 
FLEET, THEODORE J.and 
MARY ELLEN BROEC- 
KER, JACK M. and HELEN 
L. BOOHER, KENNETH E. 
and ROBERTA C. HAZ- 
LETT, CHARLES D. BAM- 
WARTH, III, REX E. and 
MARGO E. HAZLETT, 
WAL,tlER 7. ^d ESTPLLA 
K. HAYES, CLYDE BOND, 
ETALS, TRUSTEES, WIL- 
LIAM M. and GWENDOLYN 
S. LACKEY, CHARLIE H. 
HEFFINGTON, SR., and 
FANNIE M. HEFFINGTON, 
EARL P. and MARTINA R. 
THOMAS, THOMAS H. and 
ELIZABETH DAVIS, SOL 
and ROSE HORWITZ, WIL- 
BERT R. and NANCY M. 
HARRELL, JOHN T. 
and MARY E. SMITH, ROY 
N. and ONA MAE SAN- 
DERS, HOWARD LEE 
MOORE, JAMES D. and 
DONNA H. LUPER, THUR- 
MAN B. PEIRCE, JR., 
AND KAREN J. PIERCE 
RICHARD T. and CON- 
STANCE D. MOORE, JER- 
RY V. and BARBARA T. 
ALLEY. VffiGINIUS W. and 
EDWINA M. HAYMES, 
FORREST ALLEN and EVA 
JEAN ROBOLD JAME W. 
and VICKI C. NESSIS, DON- 
ALD J. and SHIRLEY A. 
LAMENDOLA, CHARLES 
W. and VIRGINIA H. DAL- 
TON, CATHERINE 0- 
CHALK, THOMAS H. JOR- 
DON, JR. and JANET H. 
JORDAN, BERNARD F. and 
GLORIA F. McALEA, 
KARL W. and RUTH S. 
St. GEORGE, HOWARD W. 
ANDERSON, SR. and LYN- 
NETTE R. ANDERSON, 
WILLIAM H. TURLING- 
TON, m and MARY C. 
TURLINGTON, JOSEPH J. 
and MARCELLA S. MUR- 
PHY, RICHARD E. and 
FRANCES S. MEYER, 
MILTON and PAGONA 
PAPADOPOULOS, WIL- 
TON C. BOBO, JR. and 
DORIS A. BOBO, DAVID 
L. and PEIJELOPE C. 
GREEN. DANIEL J. and 
NANCY BLACK, WILLIAM 
L. and KAY R. VASSAR, 
RICHARD L. and PATTY 
J. DAVIS. ALEX S. and 
RUBY G. HARDING. JOHN 
ALFRED and JANE ANNE 
CLINE, JAMES E. and 
HELEN L. RICHARD, B. 
CLYDE and MARY ALICE 
DALTON, MARIE K. ARM- 
STRONG, BEN and RUBY 
L. GORELICK, DEAN A. 
and SARAH G. PATTER- 
SON, NORMAN DALE and 
KATHLEEN M. BOONE, 
WILLIAM J. and MARY 
V. PARR, JOEL am! MARIA 
ESCAMILLA, RICHARD I. 
AND PHYLLIS K. SKOL 
NICK, MARTIN J. STOWS, 
JR. and MARGARET 
SHOWS, LINCOLN LEAS- 
ING CORPORATION, NAT- 
IONAL INVESTORS COR- 
PORATION, B.B. WILLS. 
ET ALS, WOMBLE-ROB- 
ERTSON & A^XIATED, 
OLD DOMINION REAL ES- 
TATE INVESTMENT 
TRUST ONE, WILLIAM H. 
and SHIRLEY L. McCUT- 
CHEON, ANTHONY and 
JUNE H. SCARANO, DON- 
ALD E. ami ANNA J. MIN- 
NICH, DANIEL J. and GAIL 
S. MONTGOMERY, WOM- 
BLE k UEBOLD BUIL- 



DING, INC., McREL COR- 
PORATION, ACE OIL 
COMPANY, and tbe bill 
stating that there are or 
may be persms interests 
in the subject matter of 
this suft whose names are ' 
unknown ,_and making thetn . 
parties defendant by the ',' 
graeral description of . 
"parties unknown", such ; 
unknown parties being the 
ovmers of property which 
is a part of that certain 
parcel of land shown and 
designated as Section Five 
on the plat of Carolanne 
Farm, Section Five, which 
plat is duly recorded in 
the Clek's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the Ctty 
of Virginia Beach, in Map 
Book 62, at page 8. 

IT IS ORDERED that the 
said defendants not served 
with process, namely: 
WILLIAM L. and HAZEL 
M. SASSER, SEYMOUR and 
ELEANOR B. LENOX, 
DOUGLAS A. SAWYER, 
ROBERT E. and PATRIC- 
IA W. BANES, JOHN P. 
and ELLEN W. COUSINS, 
B.J. and SARAH H. CAM- 
PBELL, MILTON and 
ELIZABETH ANN RAY- 
FIELD, JAMES J. and EM- 
MA L. BOSTON, ROBERT 
F. and NANCY S. ATHER- 
TON, LEE R. TURNER, 
JR., EDWARD N. and CA- 
ROLE J. TAYLOR, JADAN 
INVESTMENT CORP. OF 
VIRGINIA, SWINDELL and 
ANNEH. POLLACK, JACK 
I. and LYNN CHERIN, ERIC 
H. and ETHEL S. NOR- 
FLEET, THEODORE J. and 
MARY ELLEN BROEC- 
KER, JACK M. and HE- 
LEN L. BQOHER. KEN- 
NETH E. and ROBERTA 

C. HAZLETT, CHARLES 

D. BAMWARTH, HI, REX 

E. and MARGO HAZLETT, 
WALTER J. and ESTELLA 
K. HAYES, CLYDE BOND, 
ETALS, TRUSTEES, WIL- 
LIAM M. and GWENDOLYN 
S. LACKEY, CHARLIE H. 
HEFFENGTON, SR. and 
FANNIE M. HEFFINGTON, 
EARL P. and MARTINA 
R. THOMAS, THOMAS H. 
and ELIZABETH DAVIS, 
SOL and ROSE HORWITZ, 
WILBERT R. and NANCY 
M. HARRELL, JOHN T. and 
MARY E. SMITH, ROY N. 
and ONA MAE SANDERS, 
HOWARD LEE MOORE, 
JAMES D. and DONNA H. 
LUPER, THURMAN B. 
PIERCE, JR. and KAREN J. 
PIERCE, RICHARD T. and 

. CONSTANCE D. MOORE, 
JERRY V. and BARBARA 
T. ALLEY, VIRGINIUS W. 
and EDWINA M. HAYMES, 
FORREST ALLEN and EVA 
JEAN ROBOLD, JAME W. 
AND VICKI C. NELLIS 

Donald j. and shirley 

A. LAMENDOLA, CHAR- . 
LES W. and VIRGINIA H. 
DALTON, CATHERINE 0- ! 
CHALDC, THOMAS H. . 
JORDAN, JR. and JANET 
H. JORDAN, BERNARD F. 
and GLORIA F. McALEA, . 
KARL W. and RUTH S. St. 
GEORGE, HOWARD W. 
ANDERSON, SR. and LYN- 
NETTE R. ANDERSON^ ' 
WILLIAM H. TURLING- ', 
TON m and MARY C.TUR- 
LINGTON, JOSEPH J. and . 
MARCELLA S. MURPHY, 
RICHARD E. and FRANCES 
S. MEYER, MILTON and 
PAGONA PAPADOPOU- 
LOS, WILTON C. BOBO, '■ 
JR. and DORIS A. BOBO, 
DAVID L. and PENELOPE 
C. GREEN, DANIEL J. and 
NANCY BLACK, WILLIAM 
L. and KAY R. VASSAR, 
RICHARD L. and PATTY 
J. DAVIS, ALEX S. and 
RUBY G. HARDING, JOHN 
ALFRED and JANE ANNE 
CLINE, JAMES E. and HE- ' 
LEN L. RICHARD B. 
Clyde and MARY ALICE 
DALTON, MARIE K. ARM- 
STRONG, BEN and RUBY 
L. GOREUCK, DEAN A. 
and SARAH G. PATTER- 
SON, NORMAN DALE and 
KATHLEEN M. BOONE, 
WILLIAM J. and MARY V. 
PARR, JOEL and MARIA 
ESCAMILLA, RICHARD I. 
AND PHYLLIS K. SKOL 
NICK, MARTIN J. SHOWS, 
JR. and MARGARET 
SHOWS, LINCOLN LEAS- 
ING CORPORATION, NAT- 
IONAL INVESTORS COR- 
PORATION, B.B. WILLS, 
ET ALS, WOMBLE-ROB- 
ERTSON & ASSOCIATES, 
OLD DOillNION REAL ES- 
TATE INVESTMENT 
TRUST ONE, WILLIAM H. 
AND SHKLEY L. McCUT- 
CHEOH, ANTHONY and 
JUNE H. SCARANO, DON- 
ALD E. and ANNA J. MIN- 
NICH, DANIEL J. and GAIL 
S MONTGOMERY, WOM- 
BLE b LIEBOLD BUIL- 
DING, INC., McREL COR- 
PORATION, ACE OIL • 
COMPANY, and the per- 
sons made defendants by 
tte general description of 
"parties unknown" do ap- 
pear within ten (10) days 
after due iwblicationofthis 
Order and do what is nec- 
essary to protect their in- 
terests. 

rr IS FURTHER OR- 
DERED ttiat th forgoii^ 
portion of this Orter be 
published once a week for 
lour (4) successive weeks 
in the Virginia Beach Sun, 
a news!»per iMiblisbed in 
Virginia Beach, Virginia. 
A a>py Teste: JohnV. Fra- 
tress, Clerk 

Kaufinan, (%en^rier, b 
^paiabour, Attys. 
Virginia Natl. Bank Bldg. 
Norfolk, Virginia 

Oct. 9. 18, 23, 30 4t 



^mmm^ 



m 



NOTICE 
Virginia: 

The regular meeting of the Council of the City of Vir- 
ginia Beach will be held in the Council Chambers of 
the Administration Building, City Hall, Princess Anne 
Station, Virginia Beach, Virginia, on Monday, October 
•21, 1974, at 2:00 P.M. at which time the foUowi^ 
a];4)lications will be heard: . 
CHANGE OF ZONING DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
BAYSIDE BOROUGH 
1. 

Petition of the Estate of W.W. Oliver, Sr., by H. Cal- 
vin Sptin. Attorney, tor a Change of Zoning District 
Classification from R-5 Residential District to A-1 
Apartment District on certain property b^inning at a 
point 125 feet more or less Southwest of Twain Lane 
running a distance of 649.24 feet along the North side 
of Haygood Road, running a distance of S87.38 feet a- 
long the the Western property line, running a dis- 
tance of 807 feet more or less along the Northeni 
property line of which 528 feet more or less is the 
centerline of Ewell Road-Twain Lane Extended, and 
running a distance of 751.14 feet along the Eastern 
property line. Said parcel contains 13.39 acres. (Lalce 
Smith Terrace Area). BAYSIDE JPOROUGH. 
Planning Commission recommendation: Modify to R-9 
Residential Townhouse District with the exception of 
the parcel adjacent to existing single family lots as 
shown on plat on file in the Planning Department. 
2. 

Petition of the Estate of W.W. Oliver, Sr., by H. Cal- 
vin ^in, Attorney for a Change of Zoning District 
Classification from R-5 Residential District to 0-1 
Office District on certain property beginning at a 
point 125 feet more or less Southwest of Twain Lane, 
running a distance of 649.24 feet along the North side 
of Haygood Road, running a distance of 220 feet along 
the Western property line, running a distance of 680 
feet along the Northern property line and running a 
distance of 217.66 feet along the Eastern property 
line. Said parcel contains 3.3 acres. (Lalce Smith Ter- 
race Area). BAYSIDE BOROUGH. 
PRINCESS ANNE BOROUGH 
3. 

Petition of The Amoco Oil Company, by Grover C. 
Wright, Attorney, for a Change of Zoning District 
Classification from A-1 Apartment District to B-2 
Commimity Business District on certain property lo- 
cated at the Northeast Comer of Rosemont Road and 
Holland Road, running a distance of 205 feet more 
or less along the North side of Holland Road, running 
a distance of 143 feet more or less alon the East 
side of Rosemont Road, running a distance of 197.86 
feet along the Norther property line and running a dis- 
tance of 147.88 feet along the West side of Lincoln 
Avenue. Said parcel is Icnown as Lots 10 through 18, 
Bloclt 6, Plat of Pecan Gardens and contains 0.58 
acre. (Pecan Gardens Area). PRINCESS ANNE BO- 
ROUGH. 

VIRGINIA BEACH BOROUGH 
4. 

Petition of Richard James and Maureen Sandra Be- 
noit for a Change of Zoning District Classification 
from R-7 Residential District to B-1 Business Re- 
sidential District on certain property beginnirig at a 
point 210 feet West of Cypress Avenue and running 
a distance of 60 feet along the North side of 10th 
Street, running a distance of 100 feet along the West- 
em property line, running a distance of 60 feet along 
the Northern property line and running a distance 
of 100 feet along the Eastern property line. Said par- 
cel is' known as Lots 15 and 17, Blocic 52, Map of 
Shactowlawn Heights and contains 6,000 square feet. 
(Shadowlawn Heights Area). VIRGINIA BEACH BO- 
ROUGH. 
CONDITIONAL USE PERMIT 

5. 

Application of Pirateland GoU, Inc., i.-yGroverC. Wnght, 
Attorney, for a "Cbuditional Use Piermit to construct 
. an outdoor redreational facility (miniature golf course) 
on certain property beginning at a point 50 feet East 
of Pacific Avenue, running a distance of 100 feet 
along the South sde of 18th Street, running a distance 
of 150 feet along the Eastern property line, running 
a distance of 100 feet along the Southern property 
line and running a distance of 150 feet along the Wes- 
tem property line. Said parcel is known as Lots 18 
and 20, Block 31, Map Number 2, Virginia Beach 
Development Co., zoned B-4 Resort Comnriercial Dis- 
trict and contains 15,000 square feet. VIRGINIA BEACH 

BOROUGH. 

PRINCESS ANNE BOROUGH 

e 

Application of W. Elvin Maye for a Conditional Use 
■ Permit to operate a kennel for approximately 25 dogSt 
on certain property beginning at a point 1,300 feet 
more or less South of Princess Anne Road, running 
a distance of 200 feet more or less along the Wwt 
side of Landstown Road, runnnng a distance of 600 
feet more or less along the Southern property line, 
running a distance of 200 feet along the Western 
property line and running a distance of 600 feet more 
or less along the Northern property line. Said par- 
cel is currently zoned AG-1 Agricultural District. 
(Princess Anne Park Area). PRINCESS ANNE BO- 
ROUGH. 
7 

Application of Mrs. A.D. Echols by H. Calvin Spain, 
Attorney, for a Conditional Use Permit to operate a 
commercial kennel on certain property beginning at 
a point 3,875 feet more or less Northwest of Oceana 
Boulevard and 2,923 feet more or less North of U>n- 
don Bridge Road, running a distance of 404.66 feet 
along the Western property line, running a distance 
of 1 125 feet along the Northern property Ime, running 
a distance of 422.17 feet along the Eastern property 
line and running a distance of 1,040.13 feet along the 
Southern property line. Said parcel contains 10 acres 
and is currently zoned AG-1 Agricultural District 
(Princess Anile Hunt Club Area). PRINCESS ANNE 
BOROUGH. 
Richard Webbon 
City Clek 

P^ition by motion of the Planning Commission for a 
Change of Zoning District Classification from R-6 
Residential District to 0-1 Office District to correct 
a drafting error on Application #1916 of John E. Si- 
rine and Associates approved on September 10, 1973 
on certain property beginning at a point 170 feet more 
or less South of Bonney Road and running a distance 
of 60 feet more or less aloi« the West side of Fir 
Avenue, running a distance of 121.02 feet aloi« the 
Southern property line and running a distance of 6.45 
feet along the Western property line and runnii^; a 
distance of 150 feet along the Northern property line. 
(Thalia Village - South Fir Areas). KEMPSVILLE BO- 
ROUGH. 



ber, 1974. 

Celeste Eae Kii^dcn 

Betdunu, 
Plaintiif, 
acainst 

William Joseph Reishman, 
Defendant. 

The object of this suit is 
to obtain a divorce A Vin- 
culo Matrimonii from the 
said defewtect, upon the 
froimds of two year sq>- 
aratloo. 

And aa affidavit havtag 
been made ami ftled that 
the defendant is a tton- 
residrat of the State of 
Virginia, the last known 
post oMlce address being: 
1013 Warrai Street, Os- 
trander, Ohio it is or- 
dered that be do appear 
here within ten (10) (teys 
after due publication here- 
of, and do what may be 
necessary to protect his 
interest in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Tidewater Legal Aid 

Society 
Franklin Building, Suite 

101 
700 Duke Street 
Norfblk, Virginia 23510 

Sept. 18. 25, Oct. 2, 9 4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
In the Clerk's Office of 
the Circuit Court of the 
City of Virginia Beach on 
the 13th day of Septem- 
ber, 1974. 

Jewel Kay Luhring Har- 
vey, 
Plaintiff, 
against 

Robert Bums Harvey, Jr., 
Defendant. 

The object of this suit is 
to obtain a divorce a men- 
sa el thoro from the de- 
fendant upon the grounds 
of desertion. 

And an affidavit havi^ 
been made and filed that 
due diligence has been 
used by or in behalf of 
the Complainant to ascer- 
tain in which, county or 
(K>rporation the defendant 
is, witlMut effect, the last 



known post office aoaress 
being: 963 South Clubhouse 
Road, Virginia Beach, 
Virginia it is ordered that 
he do appear here wfthfn 
ten (ten) days after (^e 
publication hereof, and do 
what may be necessary to 
protect his interest in this 
suit. 

A <»Rf-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
William R. Moore, Jr. 
~Rars<Hi, aeflen t Moore 
P.O. Box 3321 
Norfolk, Virginia 

Sept. 18, 25, Oct. I, 9 4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
VIRGINIA: 

IN THE CLERK'S OFFICE 
OF THE CIRCUIT COURT 
OF THE CITY OF VIRGIN- 
IA BEACH ON THE lOTH 
DAY OF SEPTEMBER, 
1974. 
LeRoy Call, 

Complainant, 
vs. 

Virginia Call Brock, 
Rosalee Call Wright, 
Eva Owens Jones. 
Rebecca Owens Brock, 
Susie D. Owens, 
James Call, 
Frances Owens, 
Fred Owens, 
Herbert Owens, 
Sarah Frances Owens, 
and 
"Parties unknown". 

Defendants. 
DOCKET NO. C-74-1144 
The object of this suit is 
to ascertain the ownership 
of that certain tract of land 
located in the City of Vir- 
ginia Beach on LeRoy Lane 
more particularly describ- 
ed as follows: 
A part of the Fox hall tract 
of land, situate and being 
in the Seaboard Magister- 
ial District, near "Do- 
zier's Bridges" in the 
County of Princess Anne, 
containing four (4 acres) 
acres more or less as 
found by E. E. Burroughs 
County Surveyor and 
bounded amlidescribed as 
follows: 

On the north by the land of 
John N. Simmons, on the 
east by the land of Ellis 
Simmons, on the south by 
Simmons lane and on the 
west by the land of Geoixe 
D. Simmons. 

And to further determine 
the heirs, distributees at 
law, surviving consorts, 
personal r^resentatives, 
lien creditors of Edward 
Clayboroe Owens who, the 
Bill of Complaint alleges 
died seized and possessed 
of the hereinabove describ- 
ed land; and to further de- 
termine the h0rs and dis- 
tributees at lav, surviving 
a>nsorts, personal repre- 
sentatives, lien creditors 
of Ida Owens Call, Edward 
Claybome Owens, Jr., El- 
mer Edward Owens or of 
any of the named Defen- 
dants, or of any cither such 
persons claiming any right, 
title or interest in the sub- 
ject property; 

And the Bill of Complaint 
stating that there are or 
may be persons interested 
in the subject matter to be 
divided or disposed of 
i^ose names are unknown 
and making them parties 
liy the general descripUcm 
of "Parties Unknown," awl 
an Affidavit having hem 
filed of the- fact that they 
are unkiMwn, and such un- 
known parties heing the 
heirs, di^rilMitees at law, 
surviving consorts, per- 
sonal representatives or 
lien creditors of Edward 
Claybome Owens, Ida 
Owens Call, Edward Clay- 
bome Ow«is, Jr., Elmer 
Edward Ow«is, or any of 
the above named Defen- 
dants, or any (^er sa^ 
persons claiming any ri^t, 
title or interest in the sub- 
ject pnqierty, it is 

ORDERED) that the said 
"turtles Unknown" aiv^r 
within tm days after due 
pid>lication of this Order 
and do irtiatever is neces- 
sary to protect their inte- 
rests herein; 

Anl it is ftirther ORDER- 
ED that a copy of the fore- 
foiic portton of this Order 
be piAUshed once a week 
for tour successive wedcs 
in the Virginia Beach ^m, 
a ncn^Mper pabll^ed ta 
ae Ctty of Virginia Bwdi, 
Virginia, and a cof^ of tUs 
Order be post^ mtbeMi- 
letln bnrd in the CtKuit 
Court of the Cityof Vlrfin- 
la Beach. 
A Copy Te^e: 

JcAn V. Fentrass, ClertL 
KeUaa. PickreU k Lavler 
Norfblk, Vlrgtaiia 

Sqst. 18. 25. Oct, I. .9 « 



IKmCE OF SALE 

Pursnot to a decree of 
the Cireult Court of the 



City of VirginU Beach, 
Vicginte, made and entered 
OB ^ 11th dby of July, 
1974^ in the chancery suit 
of Ctty of Virginia Beach, 
Virginia, a Municipal Cor- 
poration, vs. AMANDA 
CORPREW, et als, I will 
OB the 18th day of OC- 
TOBER. 1974, at 12:00 
no<w, tJL the fnMit door of 
the Court House* of the 
Circuit Court for the City 
of VirglBia Beach, Vir- 
ginia, offer for sale to the 
highest Udder, the follow- 
ing described tml estate: 
PARCEL I, THAT certain 
portion or lot of land sit- 
uate in the City of Vir- 
ginia Beach (formerly 
County of Princess Anne). 
State of Virgtaiia, being a 
port ton of the "Corprew 
Farm" awl bounded and 
described as follows: 
BEGINNING at a station 
in the center of Blackwater 
Road comer of No. 1 and 
2 and rraning Soirth 2 1/4 
E. 3.81 thence South 17 E. 
90 links to station in said 
road. Hience N. 87 3/4 
E. 23.20 chains to the Po- 
cosln. Hience along the Po- 
cosin to the line of lot 
No. 1. Thence S. 87 3/4 
W. 1S.80 chains to the be- 
tting comprising ten 
acres. IT BEING the same 
property conveyed to the 
Defendant herein by the 
bargain and sale deed of 
the Norfolk Trust Com- 
pany, a Virginia Corpora- 
tion, same being dated No- 
vember 30, 1883, and duly 
recorded in the Clerk's 
Office of the Circuit Court 
of the City of Virginia 
Beach in Deed Book 57. 
at page 123. 

PARCEL n. THAT certain 
piece or parcel of land 
situated in the City of Vir- 
ginia Beach (formerly 
County of Princess Anne), 
State of Virginia, near the 
Blackwater River, bounded 
and described as follows: 
BEGINNING at a station 
in the Blackwater Road a 
comer of Corprew south- 
wardly along said road 2.25 
diains to a station in said 
road, thence N 87 3/4 E. 
to the Pocosin, thence 
Northwardly along the edge 
of the Pocosin to Corprew 
line, tence S 87 3/4 W. 
up said line to the Be- 
ginning, area 5 acres. IT 
BEING exactly the same 
property conveyed to the 
DefOMlant herein by deed 
of The Norfolk Trust Com- 
pany, a Virginia Corpora- 
tion, same being dated Jan- 
uary 7, 1886 and duly of 
record in the Office of the 
Clerk of the Circuit Court 
of the City of Virginia 
Beach in Deed Book 58, 
at Page 423. 

NOTE: A survey may be 
necessary to determine the 
boundaries of the property. 
Sale subject to confirma- 
tton by the Court. TERMS: 
CASH. 10 percent' cash 
dqnsit required at sale by 
purchaser. BALANCE 
within thirtf (30) days. 
*In the event of inclement 
weather, tax sale will be 
held In a vacant Court- 
room, or in City Council 
Chaml>ers, as availal 
and respective bidder^i^^ 
be advised at that time^ 
I hereby certify that bond 
required by said Decree, 
conditioned according to 
• Law has be«i given. 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 
Larry Wise, p.q., P.O. Box 
15142, Chesapeake, Vir- 
ginia 23320 
October 9 It 



CRDER OF PUBLICA-nON 

In the Clerk's Office of 

Uie Circuit Court of the 

City of Virginia Beach, on 

te 4th day of October, 

1974. 

Eug«iia Corprew Hawkins, 

PUlntiff, 

agalnai 

Oscar G. Hawkins, 

Defendant. 

The object of this suit 
is to obtain a divorce A 
Vinculo Matrimonii from 
the said defendant, iqion the 
grounds of ajostructive de- 
sert ton. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident 
of the SUte of Virginia, 
the last known post office 
address being: Z06-M 45th 
Street, Bayslde, Loi« Is- 
land, New York it is or- 
dered that he do appear 
here within ten (10) days 
after due imblicatton here- 
of, and do what may be 
necessary to protect his 
interest in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: Clerk 
J. Hugo Madison 
12^ imited »c. of Va. 
Norfolk, Virginia 



Oct. 9, 16, 23. 30 



4t 



sale to the highest bidder, 
the following described 
fMl eitiAe: 

ALL THAT certain piece 
or pait:el of land, sltutad 
to the City of Virginia 
Beach (formerly County of 
Princess Anne), and State 
of Virginia, known as the 
K«dder and Kelly Tract, it 
bdng the sune that A.J. 
KeiMer purchased of Da- 
vid Corprew containing 
tweirty-two acres more or 
IMS lying near the head of 
UlckwiUer Creek and ad- 
joining the lands of the 
ei^es of Amos Ives and 
Dr. Brown. 

IT BEING exactly the same 
prt^rty conveyed to the 
Defendants herein by deed 
of L.B. Allen and F.H. 
Hunter, same being dated 
September 9, 1886, and duly 
of record in the Office of 
the Clerk of the Circuit 
Court of Virginia Beach in 
Deed Book 62, at Page 140, 
same having been recorded 
on July 30, 1891. NOTE: 
A survey may be necessary 
to detennine the boundar- 
ies of the property. Sale 
subject to confirmation by 
the Court. TERMS: 

CJ^H. 10% cash deposit 
required at sale by pur- 
chaser. BALANCE with- 
in thirty (30) days. "In 
the event of inclement 
weather, tax sale will be 
held in City Council Cham- 
bers, as available, or a va- 
cant Courtroom, at that 
time. I hereby certify 
that bond required by said 
Decree, conditioned ac- 
cord^ to Law has been 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 
Larry Wise, p.q., P.O. Box 
15142, Chesapeake, Vir- 
ginia 23320 
October 9 It 

NO-nCE OF SALE 

Pursuant to a decree of 
the Circuit Court of the 
City of Virginia Beach, 
City of Virginia Beach, 
Virginia, made and entered 
on the 27th day of June, 
1974, in the chancery suit 
of City of Virginia Beach, 
Virginia, a Municipal Cor- 
poration, vs. ALONZO MC- 
COY and MAE McCOY, et 
als, I will on the 18th day 
of OCTOBER, 1974, at 
12:00 noon, at the front door 
of the Court House of the 
Circuit Court* for the City 
of Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia, offer for sale to 
the highest bidder, the fol- 
lowing described real es- 
tate: 

ALL THAT certain piece 
or parcel -of land in the 
Kempsville Qorough of the 
City of. Virginia Beach 
' (formerly Kempsville Ma- 
gisterial District of the 
County of Princess Anne), 
Virginia, comprised of 
Lots 1, 2, 3 and 4, in 
Block No. Two (2), as shown 
on the Plat of the Queen 
City portion of the proj)- 
erty of the J.A. Wise Es- 
tate, recorded In the 
Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach (formerly 
Circuit Court of Princess 
Anne County), Virginia, In 
Map Book 4, at Page 153; 
being the same property 
which was conveyed to 
James H. Dlldy, son of 
„ said Ophelia Dlldy, by 
the heirs of J.A. Wise, by 
_ dated March 9, 1946, 
record in the aforesaid 
i's Office in Deed Book 
278, 1^ page 495; the said 
Jamesi H. Dlldy having died 
Intestite and without is- 
sue on the 10th day of Oc- 
tober, 1949, survived only 
by his widow, Rhoda Dlldy, 
and the said Oi^iella Dildy, 
his mother and sole heir at 
law. IT BEING exactly the 
same property conveyed to 
the Defendants herein by 
deed of Ophelia Dildy, Wid- 
ow, same being datd Au- 
gust 29, 1952 and duly of 
record in the Clerk's Office 
of the Circuit Court of 
ttie City of Virginia Beach 
in Deed Book 315, at Page 
450. NOTE: A survey 
may be necessary to deter- 
mine the boiffidaries of the 
property. &le subject to 
confirmatton by the Court. 
TERMS: CASH. Ten(10%) 
percent deposit required at 
sale by purchaser. 
BALANCE within thirty 
(30) days. *In the evoit 
of inclement weather, tax 
sale wUI be held in a va- 
cant Courtroom, as avail- 
able, and reqwctlve bid- 
ders will be advised at that 
time. 

I her^ certify that bond 
reared by said Decree, 
condttloned according to 
Law has been given 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 
Larry Wise, p.q., P.O. Box 
15142, Chesapeake, Vir- 
ginU 233^ 
October 9 It 



CleV 



defendant is a mm -resident 
of the State of Virginia, 
the last known post office 
address being: 765-2 Har- 
pel Lane, Atlantic B^ch, 
Florida 32233 it is ordered 
that she do appear here 
Vithin ten (10) days after 
due publication hereof, and 
do what may be necessary 
to protect her interest in 
this suit. 

A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Guy, Rhodes, Betz, Smith 
& Oickerson 

Pemlffoke One Suite 525 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 
23462 

Sept. 25, Oct. 2, 9, 16 4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
In the Clerk's office pf 
the Circuit Court of the 
City of Virginia Beach, 
on the 16th day of Sept- 
ember, 1974. 
Helen P. Renfrow, 
Plaintiff, 
against 

James Mvron Renfrow, 
Defendant. 

The objeol of this suit 
is to obtain a divorce a 
mrasa et thoro to 
be later merged into a 
divorce a vinculo matri- 
monii from the said de- 
fendant, upon the grounds 
of constructive desertion 
or desertion in fact as 
of October 17,1973. 
And an affidavit having 
been made and filed that 
the defendant is a non- 
resident of the State of 
Virginia, the last known 
post office address being: 
Holiday Inn, P. 0. Box 
308, Kill Devil Hills, 
North Carolina It Is order- 
ed that he do a^war here 
within ten (10) days after 
due publication hereof, and 
do what may be necessary 
to protect his Interest In 
this suit. 

A copy-Teste: JOHN 
V. FENTRESS: CLERK 
Decker, Zoby, Colloas 
& Christie 

Sept. 25, Oct. 2, Oct. 9, 
Oct. 16^ 

STATEMENT OF OWNER- 
SHIP MANAGEMENT AND 
CIRCULATION of the VIR- 
GINIA BEACH SUN as re- 
quired of Aug. 12, 1970: 
Sec. 3685, Title 39, U.S. 
Code. Date of filing: Oct. 
1, 1974. Published weekly. 
Office of publication: 138 
Rosemont Rd., Virginia 
Beach, Va. Publisher: 
Hanes Byerly, Franklin, 
Va. Editor: Neal B. Sims, 
Chesapeake, Va. Officers: 
Hanes Byerly, president, 
Franklin, Va.; Kenneth R. 
Byerly, vice president, 
Lewistown, Mont.; Nancy 
Byerly, secretary. Frank- 
lin Va. Bondholders, 
mortgagees and other se- 
curity holders owning or 
holding 1 per cent or more 
of total amount of bonds, 
mortgages or other secur- 
ities: none. Total no. co- 
pies printed 17,275, paid 
circulation: sales through 
dealers and carriers, 
street vendors and counter 
sales 5,019; mail subscrip- 
tions 848. Total paid cir- 
culation 5, 667. Free dis- 
tribution by mall, carrier 
or other means: Samples 
complimentary and other 
free copies, 10,523, copies 
distributed to news agents, 
but not sold 345. Totaldis- 
trlbutlon 17,275. Office 
use, left over, unaccount- 
ed, spoiled after printing, 
740. Total 10,275. I cer- 
tify that the statements 
made by me above are cor- 
rect and complete, Hanes 
Byerly, Publisher. 



NOTICE OF SALE 

Pursuairt to a decree of 
the Clrctttt Court of the 
City of ViiTinla B^ch, 
VlifiBla, made andwtered 
OB Uie tth day of July, 
10975 

1974, In the chancery suit 
of City of Virginia Bea<A, 
Vlr^ia, a Mnie^ttl Cor- 
porate, vs. AUGUSTUS 
mm, et als, I vlU M 
the Itth ^y of OCTOBra, 
1974, at 12:00 noon, at 
tte biM door of tto Owrt 
Bcme itf tte Clrctttt CMrt * 
for the Ctty of VirginU 
B^A, VirgtoU, offer for 



ORKR OF PUBLICATION 

In ttM CMS Offl<% of the 

Circuit eottrt of the Cfty 

of VirgUU Beach, m the 

17th (Uy of Somber, 

1974. 

Charies Arthur Marsh, 

Plaintiff, 

agaln^ 

AnMtte Leslie Marsh, 

DelHMtasl. 

Tte (^ect of this siat 
U to obUin a dlrarce a 
nei^ et thoro tma Uw 
saki ^m&iA'm^ Ue 
gitraadsirf^MrtloB. 
And anaffkUvlttevlngbeM 
ma(te mi filed that the 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
VIRGINIA: IN THE CIR- 
CUIT COURT OF THE 
CITY OF VIRGINIA 
BEACH ON THE 1st DAY 
OF OCTOBER, 1974. 
MARGERY M. HARRIS, 
Complainant, 

NELL MERCER (also 

kMwn as Nell Mercer 

Sneath); 

ANN rtERCER BEHRENS; 

BERTIE MERCER MAR- 
TIN: 

SAMUEL MARTIN: 

VIVIAN W. MERCER; 

CAROLYN NASWORTHY; 

LEWIS W. MERCER, SR.; 

HALLIEW. MERCER, SR.; 

ARCHIE G. MERCER; 

THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AT 
LAW, WIDOW, DEVISEES 
AND SUCCESSORS IN 
TITLE OF CRAWFORD 
MERCER, DECEASED, 
Who Are Made Parties De- 
fendant by theCeneralDls- 
criptlon of Parties Un- 
known; 

THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AT 
LAW, WIDOWER. DE- 
VISEES AND SUCCESSORS 
IN TITLE OF JEAN CAM- 
ERON MERCER, DE- 
CEASED, Who Are Made 
Parties Defendant by the 
Gmeral Descrif^lon of 
Parties Unknown; 
THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AT 
LAW, WIDOWER, DE- 
VISEES AND SUCCESSORS 
IN TITLE OF DORO- 
THY LEE MERCER. DE- 
CEASED, Wl» Are Made 
Parties Defendant by the 
G^ral Description of 
Parties UnkMwn; 
ELSE MERCER; 
VINCENT MERCER; 
THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AT 



LAW, WIDOW, DEVISEES 
AND SUCCESSC^ IN 
TITLE OF FLOYD MER- 
CER. DECEASED, Who 
Are Made Parties Defen- 
dant by the General De- 
scription of Parties Un- 
known; 

ARTHER FLOYD MER- 
CER 

WHEREABOUTS UN- 

KNOWN; 

DEAN BLANCHARD, 
WHEREABOUTS UN- 

KNOWN; 

DEAN BLANCHARD. JR.. 
WHEREABOUTS UN- 

KNOWN; 

THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AT 
LAW, WIDOW, DEVISEES 
AND SUCCESSORS IN 
TITLE OF G.E, COGHILL, 
DECEASED, Who Are Made 
Parties Defendant by the 
General Description of 
Parties Unknown; 
THOMAS LUPTON; 
ETHEL LUPTON; 
THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AT 
LAW, WIDOW, DEVISEES 
AND SUCCESSORS IN 
TITLE OF JOSEPH LUP- 
TON, DECEASED, Who Are 
Made Parties Defendant by 
the General Description of 
Parties Unknown; 
CLEARY PETROLEUM 
CORPORATION, 
Successor by Merger to 
Standard Transmission 
Corporation 

c/oH.OttwayChalkey, Re- 
gistered Agent 
302 Grace Street 
Richmond, VirginU 23219 
THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AT 
LAW, WIDOW, DEVISEES 
AND SUCCESSORS INTI- 
TILE OF HARRY SAWYER, 
DECEASED, Who Are Made 
Parties Defendant by the 
General Description of 
Parties Unknown; 
AUGUSTINE TEST; 
ALICE TEST; 
LOVE SAWYER; 
RICHARD MERCER; 
ELSIE MERCER; and 
THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AT 
LAW, WIDOW, DEVISEES 
AND SUCCESSORS IN 
TITLE OF WILSON MER- 
CER, DECEASED, Who Are 
Made Parties Defendant by 
the General Description of 
Parties Unknown; 
Respondents. 

The object of this suit 
is to adjudicate and re- 
move clouds from the title 
to the hereinafter de- 
scribed real property sit- 
uate In the City of VirginU 
Beach, Virginia; to obtain 
a decree of Court vesting 
fee simple tftle thereto Ui 
the CompUlnant, Margery 
M. Harris; to obtain a de- 
cree of Court removing any 
othercloud or clouds upon 
the title thereto, created 
by the Interests of the Re- 
spondents or any other per- 
son; and to obtain such 
other relief as the nature 
of her case inay require. 
Said property is described 
as follows; 

ALL THAT certain piece, 
tract of parcel of land sit- 
uate, lying and being at 
North Landing In VlrglnU 
Beach, VlrglnU, being 
bounded and described as 
follows: On the iwrth by 
Harry W. Mercer and the 
estate of Wilson Mercer, 
deceased; on the east by 
Joe Lupton and Roper Lum - 
ber Co.; on the south by 
the North Landing River 
and on the west by the pro- 
perty of the said Harry W. 
Mercer and the estate of 
Wilson Mercer, and con- 
taining 15 acres more or 
less, tmt the same being 
described In various deeds 
heretofore recorded In the 
chain of title as conUlning 
7 acres; the same having 
been conveyed In gross and 
not by the acre. 

An affidavit having been 
made that Nell Mercer, Ann 
Mercer Behrens, Bertie 
Mercer Martin, Samuel 
Martin and Love Sawyer 
are non-residents of the 
Commonwealth of VirginU; 
that the whereabouts of Ar- 
thur Floyd Mercer, Dean 
Blanchard and Dean Blan- 
chard, Jr. are unknown, de- 
spfte the exercise of due 
diligence to ascertain the 
same; and the Bill stating 
that there are or may be 
persons lnterest«l in the 
subject matter to be dis- 
posed of whose names are 
unknown and making them 
parties defMdairt by the 
g«ieral descriptton of 
\"Partles Unknown "and af- 
fidavit having been made 
and filed that they are un- 
known, such unknown par- 
ties being; the unknown 
heirs at Uw, widower, de- 
visees and successors in 
tttle of Crawford Mercer, 
deceased; the unknown 
heirs at Uw, widower, de- 
visees ans succesK)rs in 
title of Jean Cameron Mer- 
cer, deceased; thennkmwn 
heirs at Uw, widower, de- 
visees and succes^rs in 
title of Dorothy Lee Mer- 
cer, deceased; the un- 
biown heirs at Uw, wl«fow, 
devisees and successors 
in title of Floyd Mer- 
cer, decMsed; theimknown 
heirs at Uw, wktow, de- 
vUees aM successors to 
title of G.E. C<^1U, de- 
ceased; the imknown heirs 
at Uw, wtoow, devUees 
and successors in title of 
Joseph Lqptcm, decMsed; 
the lulmown heirs at Uw, 
wktow, devisees airf suc- 
, cessors In title of Harry 
&iwyer, deceased; and the 
nimown heirs at Uw, wi- 
dow, (torUees and stKces- 
sors in title of Wilson Mer- 



The R»n. Oct. 9 - 15. 1974 - P-*! 
cer, deceased. 

It is ORDERED that the 
aforessMnon .^sidentRe- 
spQBd«k», tne aforesaid 
Respondents whose where- 
abouts are mknown and the 
aforesaid per«ms made 
defendants by the general 
desinrlptlon of "Parties 
Unknown" do an>ear within 
ten days after due pub- 
lication of this Order and 
do what is necessary to 
prefect their Interests. 

It U ftarther ORDERED 
that the foregoing portion of 
this Order by {Hildlshed 
once a week for four con- 
secirtlve weeks In The Vir- 
ginia Beach Sun, a news- 
paper of general cir- 
culation In the City of Vlr- 
glnU Beach, VlrglnU. 
A Copy TestelJohnV. Fen- 
tress, Clerk. 
REQUESTED: 
Joseph L. Lyle 



Oct. 9, 18, 23, 30 4t 



NOTICE OF SALE 

Pursuant to a decree of 
the Circuit Court of the 
City of VlrglnU Beach, 
VirginU, made and entered 
on the 8th day of July, 
1974, in the chancery suit 
of Ctty of VlrglnU Beach, 
VlrglnU, a Municipal Cor- 
poration, vs. ELEANOR M. 
FRY, et als, I will on the • 
18th day of OCTOBER, 
1974, at 12:00 noon, at 
the front door of the Court 
House of the Circuit Court* 
for the Cfty of VirginU 
Beach, VlrglnU, offer tor 
sale to the highest bidder, 
the following described 

ALL THOSE certain pieces 
or parcels of land situated 
m the City of VlrglnU 
Beach (formerly Prin- 
cess Anne County), State 
of Virginia and designated 
as Lots Nos. 15 and 16 
in Block A on the Plat of 
Property of the Rosemont 
Corporation of Cityof Nor- 
folk, VirginU, which said 
Plat is duly recorded In 
the Office of the Clerk of 
the Clrcutt Court of the 
City of VlrglnU Beach in 
Map Book 2, at Page 51. 
The said lots fronting 
twenty-five (25) feet each 
on the Eastern side of 
Chestnut Street, and run- 
ning back between parallel 
lines one hundred forty 
(140) feet, more or less, 
to the center of said block. 
yt BEING a part of the 
same property of which a 
one-half (1/2) undivided In- 
terest in said lots was con- 
veyed by C.C. TalUferro 
and wife to the Defendant 
herein In Deed Book 98, 
at Page 309 and by Deed 
of Partftlon dated July 1, 
1924, which was duly re- 
corded In Deed Book 119 
at Page 485 in the Clerk's 
Office of the VlrglnU Beach 
Circuit Court from Tuley J. 
Mltchel conveying his un- 
divided one-half (1/2) in- 
terest in Lots 15 and 16, 
Block A, Rosemont, to the 
Defendant hereto. SAID 
PROPERTY Is shown on the 
Ctty Assessor's Map as 
No. F-8-2-(2). NOTE: 
A survey may be neces- 
sary to determine the boun- 
daries of the property. 
Sale subject to confirma- 
tirni by the Court. 
TERMS: CASH. Ten (10%) 
percent deposU required at 
sale by purchaser. 
BALANCE within thirty 
(30) days. *In the event 
of inclement weather, tax 
sale will be held In a va- 
cant Courtroom, as avail- 
able, and respective bid- 
ders will be advised at that 
time. 

I her Ay certify that bond 
required by said Decree, 
oondtttoned according to 
Law has been given. 
JOHN V.FENTRESS, Clerk 
Urry Wise, p.q.. P.O.Box 
15142, Chesapeake, Vir- 
gtoU 23320 
October 9 It 



ORDER OF PUBLICA-nON 
Commonwealth of Vlrgta- 
h, 

In the Clerk's Office of 
the Circuit Court of the 
Ctty of VirgtoU Beach on 
the &ul day of October, 
1974. 

John Walter Seller 
PUintlW. ^' 

against 

Jo Anne S. Seller, 
Defe^aiU. 

1%e object of thU sutt 
Is to obtain a divorce a 
vtoculo matrimonii, or a 
divorce a mensa et thoro 
to be merged Uto a di- 
vorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, 
upon the groui»ls of adult- 
ery and/or desertion. Ami 
an affldavtt having been 
fflMle and filed that the 
defmdant is non-resMent 
of the State of Virgtaia, 
the Ust known post office 
AdMress beli«; 18739 Del- 
aware arwt, RosevUle, 
Mlchinn tt Is ordered that 
Ae do an)Mr here wlthto 
tw (10) days after due 
pri$llcation hereof, and do 
what may be necessary to 
protect her interest InttU 
ttdt. 

A copy-Teste: JiAn V. 
Peeress: CLERK 
Broyles.McKrary k Gorry 
SSth Street ft Pacific Ave. 
VirginU ^ch, VlrgtoU 
23451 



Oct. 9, 16. 23, M 4T 



mmm 



nipB 



wmmm 



Sell to someone close to you. 



R«nting, hiring, selling or swapping? Clas- 
sified ads are the wiswer. In no time at 
all you'll experience the result-power of a 
Classified Ad. In B^rlyPt^llcation Com- 
munity Newspapers, classified ads reach 
people of many i^es and needs. Place your 
ad today. Call 486-3430or mail in the handy 
coupon. We're here to help you with your 
adl 

Place your FAMILY or BUSINESS od in 
ANY claisificatlon for quick action and 

low cotti 20 words or lost ^ ni 

per wofk in oil throo Byorly Pid>licotlont 

Community Nowspopors 



I My classified ad . 



I 



Please run a^ for () issues or () til stopped. 

Cost is $3.20 per issue for first ZO words; 16( tor 
each additional word. 



( ) Payment Enclosed 



( ) Please send biU 



NAME. 



ADDRESS. 
CITY___ 



STATE- 



-ZIP. 



Mail to: VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 
138 RoseoKwt Road 
Virginia Beacb, Vircinia 23452 



■1 
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-I 
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-I 
-I 
I 
I 
I 
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I 
I 
I 
I 
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I 
I 
I 



QUICK CHECK 
CLASSIFIED INDEX 



3 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



X 

I 

Sp«IM NMICM I 

TraMMnwwi 4 

UMkMwi* I 

UMivmiu t 

n% HnOniananl ..i...* ..•-.-A / 

Manuimiili'*urM LMi I 



I AWOMOnVE I 

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TriKU,TralMn,JMn II 

WailMAnMiiWKn 1M 

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untAcam-nmmt ma 

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WaiMTrdMn tH 

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C«iipan,Tr*H<n » 

IIM.ViMclnl«rK<rt M* 

CMip,l»(rtttwip w 

iHChSlWHM ■ 

•MH,WirlMSlW»HM 1) 

■MhlgitHin n* 



I EMtOYMEWT | 

MOpWanM* .......M 

INIMIM.U«II<>M ' ' M 

MMWaiN* M 

I PWAWCUL I 

•MlMItOSpWlMimM M 

ManiMltoluvaiiMMM MA 

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CMTMpaxMnctCMrH a 

UcM imtnicnon CI«H< <l 

eowM InMrwIMra HA 

IMWIC OWM'OnnMllO M 

prinmt immictim 4S 

iMtfwctlmiNsiiM <t 




i MOMfOIHS I 



IreTS-uvESToacf 



i>>i<.cm.otMrPMt a 

ftlUutfnia <?A 

MonM. com. EK « 

PwHry A Suvplin « 

WMnHftLioMMck «A 



DIRECTORIES 



MNWMRVICaJlirAli auiM 
Un«tr RM Ctttn 



ROOMMnnU 



M 

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REAL ESTATE FOR RENT I 



APArtiMiM-FwnllliM a 

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tunmmmmm ha 

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OvtMTMUllvllMl 1M 

Wf AnIM lA RMt W 

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tLMMt «A 

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OHicnaMOMkiHa «M 

IM«lrl««r*«nl tit 

^REAt ESTATE TOR SALB j| 

InduAtrM tv if IK 

InvMtfninl Pnpvty ■> QA 

ApartRWMDtr Sal* ttt 

FtrmvLiiM TtmMr ■> 

«*(IE<tMNA«iC« W 

FarMtNtrMk H 

Far Salt Vlr«lni«t«cli M 

Far Sal* OMUpaalw V 

For$al*Fon«nau«li ■ 

ConflVfftmiuntt - ■■M. 

SutarbaniarSal* N 

RMarf Frap«rty«DrS*l* «l 

Out •« Town «ar Sal* ' n 

tetalorM* fl 

CiiclMn*****li;(MI( M 

f:arSal**rliKh*B«* fS 

WMIail-R**l Saw* ...,..■ ■ , -M 



Virginia Beqch Classif ted Ads - 486^3430 



llrmMiMmtt 



Vuy ol 
MKflM ffk%$ 



lMnM.annnn.uMn 
imiMnttMitKoiBi 

MMMI. WMB, IBS. 



ONN DAILY 

•:30 AM 10 4:00 nw 



MVIIII.«AMrOWCO. 

mpue AucnoN NOUH 

HlfVMOMIAKACHItve. 
M0MOU.VA. 



SfSTER TINA 



Sldritual Reader and ad- 
visor. Advise on all prob- 
lems of life, such as mar- 
rtsfe, business, alco- 
tolism, love, trouble, or 
need of help. Come see 
Sister Tina today. 
Sister Tina will come to 
special parties, get to- 
gethers, or give special 
ntdiogs at you conven- 
iinces. 

2238 Va. Beacb Blvd. 
(neit to Hardees) 



1 




SILVEI lUlllON 

FOR SMI 

.9f 9 fli« cirtlffti 

100 n. bin. 

Ciil Mr. AiifriM 

ctlltct 340-4122, 

VIriliii iMch. 

FliST SILVER 
CORP. 



SEWING IN MY HOME FOR 
the whole Family. Alter- 
ati(Mu, Drapes, Bed- 
spreads, etc. Reasonable. 
Satisfaction guaranteed. 
484-4011 or 484-4252. 



SMCLE ADUITS 



Bercd wirii your praMiil •eclal 
contocH? Than wliar* do ywt go 
in TtdwMHar to iiMol yeur kind tl 
parton? lal Conipo«ibilH)r aipand 
yourSMMWodd. 



CALL S87.8S20 
COWATWUTt, MC 



e 



IIAaSoiwHwPwS* 

PONTIAC CATALINA - 
Automatic and air con- 
ditioned. Week-end spec- 
ial, only $189. Davis Cor- 
ner Motors, 497-8100. 

1972 OLDS TORONADO 6 
way electric seats, win- 
dows, AM-FM stereo ra- 
dio. All extras. Excellent 
condititffl. New Tires. 547- 
4571. or Nttes ^4-4907. 

1»72 PWTO - MILES. 
AM-FM Stero. Like New. 
11,850 caU 423-4411. 

tRENAULT — • 
Th« largni MMcttan-ol mm 
RmimHIs from AmtrlM'S 
oMmI and targrvt Ranaull 



•.PdOGHAL MOTK»l 



REDUCE SAFE & FAST 
With GoBese Tablets k E- 
Vup 'water pills" Murden- 
Drug. 

SEWING m MT aOUE F(» 
Ifoa, VrncB. A CUMren. 
Also Crod»ting, Em- 
In^^lery, Hacrame, Quilt - 
tag and unae Knitting. Ex- 
pert wofk, r^sra^e 
t%\m, S^f&cUOD pr- 
aaieed. 48Ami 

Wm wmiT WTTftNEW 
Sta^ C^mA» aad Rydrsc 
W^tf Pfb at imr Dr« 
Store. 



TYPMITTIKG FOR SPE- 
clal H^. S^qw to mn 

dMTfe. Mr. WMiorf, 541- 
4SW 



WILL HAND KNIT AND 
crochet itons to order. 
Satislaction guarantee. 
487-6646. 



CANDY THE CLOWN- - 
Birthdays, Promoticmal, 
Grand (goings. 587-3697. 

UNWANTED HAIR 

PERMANENTLY 

REMOVB) 

By Cootfe Sellers 
PortsiMMtt's Only 
ELECT^LYBS 

Free Consultation 
Also Super ^r hair cut- 
ting for his or her hair 
style. Arlene-trained by 
one of the most outstan- 
ding ODis^ bair stylist 

^Itecrest B^uty Saton 
4249 PortsmMft Blvd. 
niear Giant (^caAlrMkt.) 
FM^aoaa. Virginia 

Call lor aivointment 

488-22 5f 



•Mff'iCM. 

EASTERN AUTO 

«nE. LITTLE 

CREEK RO 

saa-iiM. 

VOLKSWAGSMS, 
Large selection of used 
Volkswagess, most models 
m<^ emn. lOO per cert 
guaranteed. Bank fiaancjing 
credtt wfHOv^ bv p teae. 
'VvltS^ VOUQWAGEH 
3401 Victory Blvd. Ports 



LOANS 

•roiAiiY 

WORTEWSLE FTOPOffi 

NOTE ond AUTO 

Norfolk 
County 
Finance Co. 

LOCAaY OWNED 
AND OPERATED 



|M2 BATTLtraH^D B LVn. 

wiLioimannKG cEiiTEi 



J 



U-, 



iilZL 



•*• 



- 141 



CAR SICK? 

I have USED PARTS to 
makeU wML 

CAR DEAD? 



IwlUgtvattai 
burial firee. CALL RED 
JOHCtAN 487-980S or 
487-9887 



1»-Mi 



SGkJnS 



HOTORCYCLES - NEW 4 
used. Complete line of Ya- ; 
maha and Triumfdi, $899 
up. Service k parts. Wells 
Motorcycle Co. 4091 
Portsmouth Blvd 89^8311 



■■■■■{^■■■■■■lll^^^^l 

SALE! SALE! SALE! 1971 
15 

FOOT STARCRAFT, CEN- 
ter Console, with new 1974 
HP. Mercury and Trailer, 
$1800.00. 1M4 65 H.P. 
Mercury, $288.00. 1968 
100 HP. Mercury withnew 
lower unit, $695.00. 1972 
65 HP. Mercury with re- 
built powerhead, $775.00. 
New 98 H.P. Mercury, Sug- 
gested 1975 retail price 
$633.00, our price, $475. 
00. New 4 HP. Mercury 
suggest 1975 retail price 
$363.95, our price $288.48. 
RESCUE YACHT BASIN, 
Rescue , Va. Call 357- 
4621 or 357-5756. 







HOLIDAY GIRLS, RETAIL 
Holiday Magic Cosmetics, 
House Products. Kits 
available if desired. Party 

£lan or door to door. 497- 
)17 

FULL OR PART-TImF 
unusual opportunity for 
man or woman. Several 
areas open for those inte- 
rested in a good steady in- 
come. Retirement pos- 
sible. To arrange inter- 
view, phone 499-0237 be- 
tween 6 and 7 p.m. ;_ 

ARE 'YOO SATBFIEt) 
with your present Family 
Income? Let your ability 
siqifdemut your income. 
Husband and wife woric to- 
gether. For interview 484- 
4514. .tf7-JSc 

'responsible COUPLE, 
wanted to manage small 
business. High income po- 
tential. For interview call 
497-2236. 

HAIR DRESSER NEEDED- 
FuU time. Call Mrs. Vese- 
ly, 340-3230. Misty Hair 
Fa^ions. 

LAriUftilHS - SELLABLE 
deady work, fuU time, 
487-2581. 

WELDERS - FULL TIME 
ImMstrial maintenance. 
Shift woit. Call 487-2582. 
»6-20 



10 WOMEN 
AND MEN 
WANTED 

Local concern now hiring 
for p)od paying jobs, plus 
oHnpaay beneflts.' No ex- ■ 
perience necessary. For 
appolnUBent Ctll 499- 
2783. 



TELEPHONE S0UCIT0R8 
needed - SellsidKcriptions 
to the Chesapeike Post u& 
the Virginia BMch Sun 
from tour home telepbcwe. 
Earn 92 per how Idas bonos 
taicentives in your spare 
time. Sales materials and 
presettatloB furnished. 
Pletse write: Telephone 
Solicitor, Byerly Publica- 
tions, P.O. Box 1327, Ches- 
apeake, Va. 23320. An in- 
terview will be arranged. 

EARLY CHRISTMAS 

Shoppers - Nwt t-xtia 
money? Good extra income 
available working with a 
local distributor tor a few 
hours per day. For inter- 
view phone 499-0237 be- 
tween 6-7 p.m. 

ADVERTISING- JOIN 
eqMuidtog .Tidewater new- 
paper groiqi: VA. BEACH 
SUN, CHESAPEAKE 

POST, CHURCHLAND 
PICTORIAL. Opening for 
two aggressive sales peo- 
ple. Call Mr. Wendorf, 
547-4571, for interview. 

"barber ••• FULLTIME, 
must be able to provide 
customers with complete 
barbertng services. Ex- 
cellent benefits. Andy in 
person to Navy Exchange 
Barber Shop Manager. Dam 
Neck. An equal opportunity 
employer. 

VIVIANE WOODARD- 
Cosmetics Consults, 
Christmas help. Call Mrs. 
Vesely at 340-3230. 



PAirmME TYPIST - Es- 
sex Meadows, Greenwood 
Estates, Oak Grovf or 
Great Bri<4e subdivision 
to work at Byerly Pub- 
Uc athins, call 547-4571. 

CASHIER 

RECEPTIONIST 

$140 Week gaaranteed sa- 
lary. No eqierlence neces- 
sary. 



M-n 



S^S 



857.5018 



MASSAGE GIRL 

$175 WEEKLY 

GUARANTEE 

No ei^rience necessary, 
will train 18 or over. Bus- 
iness Man's Massage k 
Health Spa. 857-5018, 



CLASSIFIED ADVEK- 
tisii^ - If you are look- 
toi for a Ji^ that is chal- 
lei«ing and rewarding, we 
have a position that may 
interest you. You will work 
in our classified adver- 
tising dqnrtment at our 
Battlefield Blvd. office 
where you will learn many 
phases of the newspaper 
business. We provide a 
paid on-the-job training 
period, and you must pro- 
vide good typing, good 
spellii^ ability, legible 
handwriti^t and an intel- 
ligent willingness to learn. 
If you think you would en- 
toy dealing with the public 
by telephone, and have the 
above qualifications, 
please call Mr. Wendorf, 
547-4571, for a confiden- 
tial employment question- 
naire. This is a Mltime 
Ksition with Byerly Pub- 
»tions, publishers of the 
Chesapeake Post, Virginia 
Beach Sun and the Church- 
land Pictorial. 



NEW JOBS 
WAITRESS - HOSTESS 
EXPERIENCE PREFERRED 

Will train in new position, 
$810 month guarantee. . 
Must be able to start wori( 
immediatly. This is not 
restaurant work. Call 499- 
2783. 



DANCE STUDIO 

PGRSONNB 

Immediate openings for ex- 
perienced male/female 
teachers, analysts, Inter- 
tf ewers, receptionists. 
Eamii^s according toqua- 
lifications. Also immediate 
openings for men and wo- 
men desiring a career in 
the ballroom dance pro- 
fesston. Ekperioice not ne- 
cessary. We train you. 
Fred Astaire Dance Stu- 
dtos. Phone 583-4119. 



NEED A FEW PEOPLE TO 
assist me with my Inis- 
iness. Men or women. 
Flexible hours. Call 484- 
7322. . 



WANTED 



Business minded individual 
interested in beginning part 
time business - on an ab- 
solute sboe-strii%. Mar- 
keting Consultants iwo- 
vide full training k re- 
tirement. Salarv unlimit- 
ed. Only self-starters 
need apply. CaU 488-9503 
between 5 A 9 . Mon - 
Fri. 



NEEDED AT ONCE 

2 MEN 
1 WOAAAN 



To fill recently created 
posfttons. For full ia- 
formati<» Call 499-2763. 



UNINSURAUE? 

Ooar^ead mm Lift) fiMnacw 
Regardtoaa of HaalOi 

UP TO $25,000 
CALL...583-5991 

R.E. MOULTON G4.. CLEVINO« 

M^NY 

tMUtd of Hiw ^oik 



ART CLASSES 

102 American L«9ioii Redd 

CHURCHLAND 
•Basic Theory 

•Practice of Painting 

B«gm8...0ct. 3rd Ev«nings 8i Sot. 

484-545? or 
Jack De^m 483-1230 



YOU NG MEN WA NTED 

The die$qpec*e Po$f 

\s now accepting oppficotjorts for ^«^ n»W» 
to woffc on« evwing o wt^k of OW" ^ct 

1024 N BatthfmU BfvJ. 
Should live m •Wwfy or hew own 



CCMflRECTlON OFFICERS 
Excellant Career Oppor- 
tunities for High School 
Graduates or GED with 
good character k work re- 
ferences. Openings at the 
Penitentiary bi Richmond 
State Farm in Powhatan 
county. Complete Training 
Program offered. Begin at 
$586 per month. Advance 
to $840 in 9 months. Ex- 
cellent State Benefits. 
Meet Fred Johnson at 
Chesapeake Employment 
Commissicm Office on 
THURSDAY OCT. 10th 
from 10 to 4:30 k also at 
the Norfolk, Va. Employ- 
ment Comm. Office on 
FRIDAY from 9 to 4:00 
p.m. Equal Opportunity 
Employer. 



HMIwWMtt* 



«P 



BABYSITTING - IN MY 
home for working mothers, 
Indian River Road area. 
420-8076. 



JOBS IN EUROPE 

YOUNG MEN, Ages* 17- 
35. You wanted to go to 
Europe this Summer, but 

ittst couldn't manage it? 
low you can go with the 
U.S. Army. Before youen- 
llst, the Army can guar- 
antee 16 months of Eur- 
opean assignment. Not only 
do you live and work in 
Europe, you get one month 
paid vacaticm each year 
to see Europe, as the na-' 
lives do. Other benefits 
include free medical and 
dental care and housing. 
F^r more details on how 
to qualify, call; CHES- 
APEAKE 547-7900. 



^lesUbnagers 



IntamatioMl Markatini 
ocianiiaiion naadk niH 
wm t rn . . .MMrt it yoM 
qualily. vw can akm 
S20,0004» to 83Si,000.00 
vow ftm year and more ai 
tfte wotwiM gravM. We put 
yen in your oMi butinMi. 
toy wadilni you aur 
biMinan. Sand brief mumi 
W P.O. Boa 4t13, Rich- 
tnont, Va. 23221. 



WILL BABYSIT IN MY 
home. Fenced yard - lun- 
ches. Churchland area. 
Call 484-5712. 



SALES 
EXCEPTIONAL 
OPPORTUNITY 

Phone 1 (804) 288-1715 
for personal intanriewl 

DOITNOWr 



WANT TO GO STOPPING? 
Need a sitter? Call 482- 
1957 for occasional baby- 
sitting. References. 



BABYSITTING - WILL 
keep your child in my home 
weekdays for working 
mothers, 3 years and up. 
Aragona Arei. 499-0955. 



WILL BABYSIT IN MY 
home 5 days a week. Deep 
Creek area. 487-6646. 



SKISlfyES COLLECTABLES 

GRANDPA'S ATTIC 

Elbow Rd. at Contorvlll e Tpk 

Cheaapaakn, Va. 

Fri.ASat. 10-6-Sun. 12-6 



e 



38 



■•■■■■■■i 



GARDEN TRACTOR - 
Lawnmower Business. If 
you bave good credit, some 
eqierience with small en- 
gines, here's opportunity. 
Protected Territory. No 
down payment or initial 
investment. Complete es- 
tablished line from 16-hp 
tractor, chain saws, til- 
lers, to rotary mowers. 
Send background so you can - 
attend big dealer meeting 
in Richmond on 10/17. P.O. 
Box 6747, Charleston, W. 
Virginia, 25302. 



NEW 6 FT. piS6 

MARROWS — *»» ••«►< 

STEVENSON 

FORD TRACTOR 

17« S. Military Mwy. 
4J0-4220 



b-barIn 1 
tack shop 

222 No. Battlollold 
I Blvd. I 

i (OLD SHOPPING CENTER) 

•Wostorn Show ' 
Saddle j 



•Leather Halters 




/ 



Christmas Specio/ 

4 Free Lessans to - 
AU NEW STUDENTS wltii 
parohaae ct new gntUr 
with ease. AU for $55. 
DAVE KETCHUM-483-1230 

CHURCHIAND 
SCHOOt OF MUSIC 

INSTRUCTION CLASSES 

Nurses Aides - Orderlies - 
Oak HiU Medical Training 
School, Great Bridge. 547- 
5156. 



•Horse Hfiflltho/id 
' 'Svoopni hlfl •Aid 

COMt IN & CHECK 

OURPWCES- 
WE CHARGE LESSI 
(Rank Americard) 
9 am to 9 pm Daily 





Virginia-Carolina 
Tire Co., Inc. 

The Straight Talk 
Tire People 



8508 Hlllnrar 188 

atonkonn. 
)B47-tin 



J^TjOMkCMLMHchK 



GREENGAGE FARM 
KENNEL 

1020 Sanderson Rd. Cbes. 

BOARDING*ALL BREEDS 

Indoor Runs 

Personal Care 

421.9392 

BEAGLE PUPPIES-MALE 
and females, AKC regis- 
tered, tri-colored, 3 
months old. Call 420-2412. 



Cedar Lone 
Form Feed 

760 Oaic Grove Rd. 

547-4830 

CARNATION-ALBERS 



^^•^ laiBtJ?a«l# 



SiAflMMFwS* 



LAKE VILLAGE 

APARTMENTS 

New, Modem Gwden Apartments 

2 & 3 B,ecbooi^s 

Central Aif .Conditioned 

tncludet oil Utiltlies 

FROMnasoo 

Oat Oeo. wiiM, R«7. to <M QilBartOB M. 
Lift 1 Mtl* to AyastaMMto <B Rigtt 
C«MBt6to8p.m. B|MLHoiitt« .__ _ . _ _ 

Ilea. Um Fri. ODMCtoity 487-5 1 22 



OMr 



vovMr 

mi 



UTIUTIES 

MaubcD! 




Sportsman's 
Paradise 

Tidewafer Hounds 
& Hunting Supply 

Jim Dandy 

• Dog Ration 
50 lbs. SB39 

• Chunx 

50 lbs. »9'» ' 

• Horse Feed 

IPECIAL PRICE ON 
QUANTITY SALESI 

Location 

1200 S. Battlefield 
Blvd. Chescqteake 

(i MILES SOUTH 
GREAT BRIDGE) 

482-1377 



CARPET 

ONLY M49 



3 rooms of 100 percent 
continuous filament nylon 
carpet; price includes car- 
pet, padding and wall-to- 
wall installation (up to 300 
sq. ft.)i assorted colors. 
Call for free home show- 
ing of samples, 853-4301. 
Terms available. 
UNCLAIMED FREIGHT CO. 
1544-48 Norview Ave. 



HARGIS 
CULTURED MARBLE 
Vanity Tops made by HAR- 
GIS CULTURED MARBLE 
CO. (formerly Howell Pro- 
ducts) 730 Broad St. 399- 
8091. tfc 



MISCELLANEOUS ELEC- 
trical k Plumbing 
Contractor's Equipment k 
Tools. CaU 484-2455 after 
6pm. 




f^Jifalid:fttgliadlKaiie aitaaisa 

POKICN ACCENTS MWOITS 

e Cmmmmm Somh e mr ScrtHi 
e OrMd IIMwr Cabrt by Ibiie MaM ScrtMH 
• NMd ScMptan ly mm RMnm. 
e CMmt bwiy (M«ild Amat Hacti. 
4620 lla»M BJ tA, Suite 2 



464.6ns 



464-4t9S 



a a u iii l a y rri d oy 11 •.m..4 pjn. 
Aaptt. AnylinM 



y.^=l«l«lfaJ^feiHbi«dn=J,=d,=lgJBIi 



uaoNMMai^MufO^- 



toht lnenial Cordially 'myites 
jpayel Udm you to fry 

our 



m^ NOfM-l 



9000 Portsmmith Blvd. 
^ City Patt Ave. 
Phone 488-4903 



FREE SERVICE 



There is HO CHARGE for the service ol a pro- 
fessMoal travel agent. 

The Air Lines, Cruise Lines, ^c, pay us a com- 
mission tor writii^ your ticket and HELPDfG YOU 
plan ^ur trip. CALL US for this free service. 



488-4903 



■^"^^■BP^ 



^^P" 



'51-A»M^«f S> 8>to -J 



WENCeOtAOlY , 
CMli pM for camtrcs, tap* 
racortftn, ttaraot. TVI. 
Bind Instruments, 
TyiWivrlltn, tun. > 

LITTMAN-S 
MiCltyHallav. aitm 



NIKON LENS FOg SALE: 
4^.5 135 mm Nitaiti tele- 
jtaio htms Less than 1 
mos. old - perfect con-' 
ditiOD. Selling tor $125.00 
CaU S47-4571 - Ask for 
Chico, ^otographer , or 
leave Phone number at of- 
fice. 

coiSlete amateur 

radio station. Swan 350, 
Two ZKW Linears, HiGain 
Antenna, Test Equipmeot, 
other electronic Gear. Mint 
condition. Very Season- 
able. 484-4782. 



SIA 



SALE* ANTIQUE CLOCK, 
desk, boods, Glass, House- 
hold items, Furniture. Oct. 
10-13th. Call 421-3383 at 
401 Ballahack Rd. Ches. 



SAKUK ORIENTAL RUG - 
^50., A primative Span- 
ish pamtiflg, 1500., very 
old hand carved wedding 
chest, early chljqiendale 
chest, $300., etc. 425- 
5313. 

STRICK'S ANTIQUE CEN- 
ter, 917 Canal Drive. Auc- 
tion sales twice weekly. 
For infbrmation call 487- 
2559. We buy and sell anti- 
ques and old furniture. We 
also sell for your on com- 
.mission. 

VISIT OUR 

NEW l(x:ation 

•00 Crawford St. 

(Enter A park 825 Wavy St.) 

Same special bargains. 

DESKS INC. 
397.7883 

88 HomOoM Oaato 

HOUSEHOLD GOODS - 
round 41" table, chest of 
drawers, dresser with 
mirror, twin beds, cop- 
perton refrig., Kenmore 
washer. Ph. 547-8450. 

HAND CARVED TEAK- 
wood Bar. $200 or best 
offer! 484-8432 after 3:30. 

YARD SALE - NEW AMD 
USED, Oct. IZth, 2 diamond 
rings, also antuques. 425- 
5313. 



55A-Electronic Equip. 



23 CHANNEL - 5 WATT 
Midland C B unit, with 
base antenna and ALL 
mounting hardware. 497- 
3550 days, 340-4240. 



59-Firewo6d 



m 



SPLIT FmEPLACE WOOD 
All hard wood - cut to de- 
sired length. Completely 
dried. Delivered It Stack- 
ed. Call Windsor, Va. Col- 
lect - 242-6293. 




TOP SOIL - BLACK Ex- 
quisite, soft, nursery soil; 
also sand, also bulkhead 
filling. Call 587-9077 or 
587-0234. 

FRUIT TREES -HnUT 
trees, berry plants, grape 
vines. Landscaping plant 
growers. Free copy 40- 
page Planting Guide-Cat- 
alog in color, on request 
Waynesboro Nurseries, 
Waynesboro, Va. 22980. 



mj^^^VKS^^ 

SEAMLESS 

ALUMINUM 

GUTTERS 

Aluminirai t Vinyl siding. 
Satisfied cuidomtrs are 
our references. Shop £ 
compare! 

583-8109 



84 HOMS ^BVICES . , 

OCEANA LAWNMOWER 
305 First Colonial Rd. 
Pt\on* 41S6134 

\ . REPAIRSON MOST, 

i-WTAKES AND MOOELsl 



1 rvinivca 

St 



AuHiorlttd 
Snan>er Dealer 



C(«cm Cwptts or* 
ourbusinassl 

Resldntlal k CofflBerdaJ 
FREE ESTIMATES 
QttaUhr GnaraatMd 

ARMSTRONG CLEANING 
CEMTEH 

4M>lMi 



WALL TO WALL CAB7ET 

ROOM aZE RIQ8 
CUSTOM INOTALLATIOli 
PHONE 934-0881 

CARPETTOWN 

Aeron from 
SufloIkPlasa 



HOUE REPAIRS & PAIN- 
ting. We specialise in 
small jobs. RE. Boulds. 
488-0411. 



WANT TO SELL 
YOUR TIMBER 

Call 
547-3178 



SANDING k REru.i,tam 
Hardwood Floors 20 Yra. 
experience, free estimates 
420-6474 after 6 p.m. 



HOMECREST 
PARK 

A NEW DIMENSION IN 
MOBILE PARK LIVINg[ 



Trailer Storage 
CALL 543-3350 



V 



52A- Cj«rag»/Rummi> 

APARTMENT BONANZA- 
Coffee potto stereo, every- 
thing must go. Leaving area 
soon. 499-2433. 

GARAGE, SALE -JJTTLE 
girls and family clothes 
odds and ends. 429 Rebel 
Rd., off Mt. Pleasant, 
Great Bridge Gardens, 
Chesapeake. Saturday 
morning. 



Local Moving 

Specializing in 
Household FURNITURE 
& Office Furniture 



486-8279 



BARGAINS - REFRIGER- 
ator,Fedders, with 200 lb. 
freezer at bottom, good 
condition, $75., gas stove, 
30 inches, $70., 1 TV, 25. 
497-9239. 



6»- wanted to Bgy 

WANTED - TRACTS OF 
standing pine timber. 
Chesapeake Corp. of Vir- 
ginia. P.O. Box 1626, El- 
izabeth City, N.C. Phone 
919-335-1029. 



ACCORDION, 120 BASS, 
Professi(mal, like new. 
$200. or best offer. Must 
see to appreciate. 853- 
8055 or 489-1600. 



VA. BEACH FIREPLACE 
repair, chimney swe^. 
New dens, fir«laces built; 
rciMired. New dampers ia- 
stoUed. St(9 ' ' simrtung 
guaranteed. Call 428-7350. 



LANDSCAPE SERVICE 

Top Sou - ftich Black, Fill 
Dirt, Sand, Landscaping, 
Hauling, Equipment Ren- 
tals. 

DOZIER ENTERPRKES 
.583-9462 



BLACK 
BROTHERS 

Builders 

Home Improvements 

Contractors 

Garage Builders 

Room Additions 

Aluminum Siding 

Roofs - Carports 

Kitchen Remodeling 

CALL ANYTIME 
545-7318 

Hugh E. Black, Sr. 
1800 Park Avenue 
Chesapeake, Va. 



i^^p^assncm 



ROOM AISHIIONS- 
.KITCHEN REMOOELIHG 

AU sices of pin^s, and 
attadied gangef. fPwvMt 
yovr garage to a-Mi orii- 
mfly room. Bathnmns - 
Vanities - Ceramic Tile, 
Brick & Block Work. 
We ^leciaUse isHome 
ImproTemoits! 

R. H. BLACK 

IMPROVEMENT CO. 

399-8459 397-7178 

anytime eyeiiiiHi;s 



UPHOLSTERY WORK 
d(»e tr» estimate, pickqr 
and delivery 20% oft on all! 
fkbrics. Call day or night, 
for appt. 421-2246. 



PAINTING A 
CARPENTRY 



Patios & Porches 
Free Estimates 

Ed LePace 
499-S777 




thcV^thM 



WULLOUQHBY^S 



ATTENTION 

8 yop air e q aa>t B— r ( 
Amne* braaks down, w 
toflztti 



Aoy tlm*, div « BigM, 
idMM eaUw foru* 
pwt iwvtea wort* 

Day 488-2203 
Night 488-5014 

WIUOUGHBY'S 
Hooting A Cooling 



I- iBlttUtMOB 
B^Wl SWTlM Wort 

B«n4id Ccotnetor 




DAYS amm. area - 

^e or roBl, ans ar^. 
10,000 sq. flMtlfllmearea 
1.600. &d floor t.400. Coo- 
tad Newport Itowt. 484- 
5363. 



YOU CAN STILL ACQUIRE 

Public LaiHi FREE! Gov-' 

nment Land Digtst, Boxi 

2217, Norman, Oklatema^ 

73069. 



QUICK 
CASH 



for equity in your kome, 
CaU today, no obUgaltoM. 
DEFRIEST WALLACE 
REALTY. 484-2030. 




SiSSmmSmm^ 



FIREPUCE^EQAUST 

AH typos masonry 

workOonorat 

romodoling 

545-9160 
ADDITIONS 

All typM, bride 
and 8t«iM. 

DON'T MOVE- 
IMPROVE 

Call ;.L. MUllgao at 

464-3843 



ROOM ADDITIONS 
Family Rooms 
Free estimates. Custom 
work at reasonable rates. 
All work guaranteed, bon- 
ded and insured. 

EAGLE NUT 

CONSTRUCTION CO. 

486-7527 



FURNITURE 

CREDIT 

QUICK DELIVERY 

A little on the Rough Side? 
Never had Credit before? 
Are you new to the ar t? 
Newlyweds? Come on in. 
We can handle your account 
in most cases. We like to 
help yoifflg couples and ser- 
vicemen get started. Why 
pay more than the man who 
has cash — the chief has 
Just one price for all. 



Cosh or Credit 
Quick Delivery 



See Sandy Bolin, owner, 
retired Chief. USN 

FURNITURE SHOWROOMS 

828 E. Little Creek Rd. 
58^-5905 

2981 S. Military Hgwy. 
1 187-2501 





AUCTION 

EDDIE'S MALL 

941 Canal Drive. - Chas. 
1ST ft SRD SATURDAY OF 

THE UO^TH AT 7:30 
(atop* Opned Evary Weak) 



9 



COLONY 

COMPANY 



CAU US rat: 



• MlH 

\A COMpWe rHIOf 

• QiMily Werhni 
o inontfi deteff 



BEAUTVY YOUR HOME THIS WEEK 
AMD STAfiT PATMUTS » AVBXL. 

CAIitOOAY 
M7.SSS1 MT.fSIl 



l«MMMiA«a. 

a. Va^ 21)20 



a 



YOUNG LADY TO SHARE - 
2 Bedroom qit. with same. 
Willing to sign lease. 399- 
4172. 



TOHReMrT 



r 



ro. tor Kent 



FOR RENT -FAMILY Cot 
tage in Kill Devil. 3 bed- 
rooms. Sleeps 6 to 8 peo- 
ple. Near Avalon Pier right 
on the beach. Near to din- 
ing, food, entertainment.' 
Available for rental now. 
Good dates still available. 
f^ALL 547-4571. 

RESTORE THE LUSTER 
,0F PATENT LEATHER 
by an>lying petroleum jel- 
ly with a soft cloth. Then 
■polish with a dry cloth. 
Have patio fumitufe you 
no longer use? Sell it fast 
with a Classified Ad. 



ONE CEMETERY LOT 
for 2 Graves. "Garden of 
tlie Prophets" Chesapeakt 
Memer&l Gardens. $295 
487-4808. 

BRAND NEW 
HOMES 

Ranches, Bl-Levels and 2 
story 3 and 4 bedroom 
models to choose from, 
many extras included. 
For additional information 
or inspectfon, call 622- 
1987, Norfolk Housing De- 
velopment Corp., Norfolk, 
Va. 




J 



NEED A GOOD EMER- 
GENCY STICKOM? Try 
'evaporated milk on labels 
or stamps that b^ve lost 
eir glue backiag.. Sell 
your extras with" a low- 
cost Classified Ad. Call 



C.H. Barnes 
Plumbing & Heating Co. 

Now Sorving ChosapoaJco 

•14 Hour StfTtoe n Daya Weak 

Always Cowteous - Always Reltabfe 

OPFIC5 480-0188 

622-4630 SMBRGENCY 627-5008 



Go through Classified Ads in this newspaper and 
clip out the ones you want to follow up. It!s a creative 
way hf get great biiys and stretch your budget, tool 




INDUSTRIAL & 
CONSTRUCTION 
EQUIPMENT RENTAL 

5 4 3- 5 7^3 •Welders •Air Compressors 
•Forklifh •Space Heaters 
•Cranes •Chain Saws 
•Pumf» 

p^333 Balnbridge Blvd. 

W^W NORMAN DEAN: MGR. 



The Classified Section is a money-saving catalog of grebt buyi 
for your entire family. Interested in things for your home? 
You'll find furniture, appliances, rugs, drapes and antlquet. 
Something for your leisure? There are musical Instruments, 
television and stereo sets, hunting gec# and sportirifif' ' 
equipment. Transportation? You'll find cars, trucks, 
motorcycles, and bikes. You'll also find real estate 
of every description. 

The selection is amazing and the values terrifici So, whether 
you're looking for something for yourself, your honne, 
or gift suggestions, you're smart to check the big sale 
going on today and every day ... in the Classified Adsl 




REAL ESTATE 

SELL-RENT 



REALTOR 



JiZD 



488-2S& 
BIALTOH-MIS 

4M5 PwtMnoath Blvd. 




3806 GENTLE RD., NORTH SIESTA GARDEI^ - 
This house is for the man who has everything and needs 
a little more. Hits beautiful tri-level home has sii 
bedrooms, three b^s, da, formal dining room and 
sewlK room. It has central air conditiontag, dish wash- 
er, diniosal, buUt-in oven aiKl range and electric grill, 
in the kltchoi. The patto is screened and the home is 
equipped with AM-FM st«>eo intercom, Anderson win- 
dows and las a sixty foot well and pump sqnrate. 
House is located (» a lai^e wooded lot. Call 488-2563. 



-# c 



O^ 



REALTY 

CO«F. 



IMO ^ee^ Ave. 
C^U9^», Va. tSSM 

TOR «1K:K RESULTS 

CALL 
424-3720 




OdtMM 



4«MR(dlwdIM. 
inigWa Bm^ Ta. 13461 

safisfacfion is 
our gmn! 

OFFICE 

490-0555 




4M-2563 

Portsmouth's Lorgest 
Sales Organization 

4805 

Portsmouth 

Blvd. 



4l44iM (B 



JISHE WBTTFIELD 464-6433 
I^RAU) GEORGE 464- ?iM 
FRAX LAME 464-4996 

AFVUHE OOOTG 46»-»46 
MCH WHITFia.D 464-MSS 
ICNRIE HOWELL 464-0404 




499-0251 

Cvttem Bvifilliitt 
Residential Soles 
Commercial Soles 



SASSER 



Wli 



Taylor Bros. 
Realty 

3 104 Tyre Ne ck Rd. 

h^itta^ Woods 

Forest Mis 

Cedar Grove 

Taylorwood 

484-4542 




^^M^Mii 







Va. Beach 4-H'er Jimmy Bruno with his 
butterfly collection which is part of his 
entomology project. 4H has over 100 
projects from photography to money man- 
agement. 



Green Gang 4-H Club, Georgetown, Ches- 
apeake 



The whole community would like to congratulate you, 
4-Hers. You're a feather in our cap. You win the ad- 
miration of all. Through your "Head.. .Heart. ..Hands... 
Health" program, we have gained insight into the honest 
goodness of youth. 



More people are being encouraged to descover 4-H 
Parents as well children are needed to keep the wheels 
turning. Volunteer Leaders. Teachers. Lecturers. Boos- 
ters. You can be of help. 



•:• X 

X -v. 

I G & S EQUIPMENT CO., I 

X •;•; 

INC. 

•> v. 

• ■:• V. 

•;• V. 

V Your International Dealer '•:• 

:•! i 

I 1229 S. Military Hwy. I 

I I 

g 420-1730 S 



:%%%%%%%%?%%%wsft%%%¥a*aws%¥ftWfts^ 



'.'.:'.'.•.'.' 



•».•>.•-•*•-•.•-•.•-•-•.•-•.' 



■;•.•.•.•.•.•." 



%%%%%?: 



GRAY & CURLING 
EQUIPMENT CO. 

Your AUis Chalmers Dealer 

1325 Battlefield Blvd. S. 
482-3325 



V. 



I 

v. 



•S: 

V. 
V. 



PRINCESS ANNE 
EQUIPMENT CORP. 

Your John Deere Equipment Dealer 

504 S. Military Hwy. 
420-1840 

SO. STATES CHESAPEAKE 
COOPERATIVE, INC. 

1764 S. Military Hwy. 
■420-2841 



*Seeds *Feeds ♦Ferterlizers 
Farm and Home Su|q>lies 



?: 

••• 



lABBIS 

TIRE SEBVICE 

-Delco pleasuriser shocks- 
Four for 149.95 installed 



«« x*.^i TWO LOCATIONS: _^ ^,,^ 
855-6021 484-2375 

5924 High St. W. 

Churchland 

PORTSMOUTH 



1469 N. MUitary Hwy. 

at Landsdale Traffic Circle. 

NORFOLK 




^ 



S 



Salutes 
4-H Clubs of Tidewater 



* 



§ 



STEVENSON FORD 
TRACTOR, INC. 



1792 S. Military Hwy. 



420-4220 



BANK OF 
CURRITUCK 

Msmber FDIC 

Moyock, N.C. - 
435-6331 

Grandy, N.C. - 
453-2166 



i 






S 



X'WX'KS'?;:-: 

.......... ,-, 



55 






V4 

V 
V 

I 
I 



•••^•••••.••■. '.'.•• 






I 



KEMPSVILLE 

BUILDING MATERIALS 

INC. 

*- 104 N. Witchduck Rd. 
Vo. Beach, Va 
497-3547 



3KWICK ^ 

i» copies 

;L r 425-1330 




rffe.B.KrKrWr^KS'SKrWWWrWftS^SftWWStWft^SSSWSift.r.: 



SMITH BROTHERS, INC. 



•;•.•.•».•.•. 



•:■:•:•:•:• 



-:•:•:•:•:•:•>:•:•:•:•>:•:•>:• 



•.•-•-•-•-•.•-•-• 






i 



QunilatlM AppKjAi.ora, dd and 
iww bomss, tor an tjrpiM r«- 
■ideotlal Inmlatloiu 

3601 W«s»em Branch Blvd. 

399-7545 

OWENS Coming Fiberglass Installers 






i 



i 



M. CLAY 

EQUIPMENT CO., 

INC. 

Survlea Station, Garag* 
Eqidprn^at and Tools 
SALES & SSfiVICE 



J5KWICK 



■? 



425-1330 g 



ffsBt printing I rubber stamps 



|KWICIC 



^KWICIC 



.1 



scones 

5_ < 425-13301 5_ I 425-1 



blueprints I magnetic signs 



MLITARY QRQE 



HORFOLK 
PHONE 420-6379 



2618 Airline Blvd., Portsmouth 
I 488-8309 488-8300 

FaU Clearance 
Oct. im - Mill 

Stocloule Fence Material 

Odd sUe storm windows A doors (as is) 

Brine In measorements for 
qaotatlons - open til 7:00 p.m. 

Casb and carry 

CHAMPION FENCE INC. 

5641 Va. Beach Bhrd. 
420-0330 



TAIT'S 
THOROBRED SEEDS 

B«8t by Test far Over 100 Yearb 
EveiytiiingFor Lawns and 
Gardens 

900 Tidewater Dr. 
at Vo. Beach Blvd. 
Call 622-3385 



^♦^^x 






.•-•*•-•-•.•-•-• 



HktMtyfmtt 

CoagntnlattMS, 4-H'ers 
America's Leading Cheese Stores 



g 



I 



i 



INDUSTRIAL A 
CONSTRUCTION 
EOUIPMINT RENTAL 



TOWER AAALL 



-w»««««.x%%^j^.i^SS$S:;5S 



:-X'X^>:*55 



H H 



H H 



i 



i: 



PORTSMOUTH =$ 
PHONE 652-1328 :^ 

I 



Vltemln D. (^msty 
1/1 (al. hMMgMisad 
Vlti 



YODER DAIRIES 
INC. 

5102IV.AfmeRd. 
Vrginki Beach Va. 
CMfipart oarpricts 

Phone 497-3518 
for h^ne delivery 



I 



^. 



ii( 



I 

•A 



GUARDIAN CARE^ 
OF GREAT BRIDGE 

Member of Nattonal Healtli Care Service 

821 Cedar Rd. 
547-4528 



I 



g 



g 



"4 



ritefflin Standard 
1/1 gal. Homof «dt«d 
t%Low Fat 
1^ gal. Hmnfeaizad M< 



•Wekkn 'Air Compresson 
•FoHclifts •Space Heaters 
•Cranes *Chain Sa>NS 
•Pumps 

4333 Boinbridge Blvd. 

543-5723 

NORMAN DEAN, MGR. 
%%%%%%xt::::;:;:;:Xv;t:;:v::;v;;::;:;::;:v:; 

NJmOUL 



WEEK 



OCT.6-12 



!S 



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i 



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u 

« 



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mmmm 



mp-^^^iw 



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"■^.'riJ 



^SIAU SECTIOir 
TA STATE LIBRAST 
8XCttVQ!ID VA S3219 



•'^^ 



«M 



49th year No. 43 



Beach looks 
at tighter laws 
f or farmettes 



In ao effort to wipe out development problems with 
iarmettes, Virginia Beach jdanners are working 
on a proposal that would treat the five-acr« re- 
sidential tracts similar to subdivisions. 

City Planner Bob Scott explained that tighter 
restrictions on the development of farmettes wodld 
help end drainage and septic tank engineering pro- 
lems that make some Virginia Beach properties 
sold as farmettes undevelopable. 

Hiere have been cases when persons jHirchased 
itffflfltte sites and lost their investment because, 
in the Old, they were unable to build. 

"Tlie way our subdivision ordinance is written," 
Scott observed, "you don't get subdivision control. 
We don't have the opportunity to go in and find 
out if the drainage is adequate, if the septic tank 
system will percolate or not or If the street system 
is adequate." 

The planper said the proposal to give the city 
the authority to examine a site before it is label- 
ed as a farmette should not be considered ah ob- 
struction to the development of the rural resident- 
ial plots. 

"We look at it as a professional service," Scott 

said. 

What type of improvemeirt^ would be required, 
he rqnrted, would depend largely on te fcrmette's 
location and the type of improvem«rts already in 
the area. 

In a rural area such as Blackwater, for example, 
a farmette owner probably would not have to in- 
^all curbs and Kotters, but the situatitm might be 
dtfierent to ThaMa, w«* ts «h«Miy more devel- 
oped. 

And, Scott added, development problems generally 
occur in the lower part of the city where the soil 
is sandy. "Many peo^e have ended up Imying a piece 
of land," he noted, "that they really couldn't use." 

Meanwhile, planners are almost ready to present 
thdr ideas on farmette regulation to the City C6un- 

cil. 

Scott reported that there would be one difference 
between subdivisions and fannies. 

Approval of subdivisions is often a long drawn- 
ovi process, but the Pluming Dqiartment hiqies to 
process the farmette an>lications as quickly as 
possible. Scrtt exidained, "We *>n't want to Ue these 
peqple q> into a kmg review.' 

Although land prices are h^er than they vere 
when some Virginia Beach residents first decitted 
to Uve on krmettes instead of traditicmal sida- 
dtviskms, tt is a housii« attemative planner tl^nk 
stMne people wU (»htinue to use. 

"It's very ^ipealing to some people to live in 
a rural atmosi^iere," Scott said, but stiill ^ *i^~ 
in a convaii«it distance to the city. "It's a good 
cwiceplr" the leaner tMeA. "We're all in favor 
of tt." 




Inside 



• Virginia Beach's Little Theatre 
opened its season last week with "The 
Boys From Syracuse," a musical Corn- 
ell^. A review is on page B-1. 



rm 



C\ff of Virginia Beach, Va. 





Octobtr 16-22, 1974 



15 Cents 




This place is for the birds 



In 18 years this will be a park, but 
ri^t now Sanitary Landfill #2 is only 
a place for gulls and garbage. The pro- 



ject, similar in concept to Mount Trash- 
more, is off Centerville Turnpike. 



Enrollment climb a puzzle 



Enrollment increases in 
Virginia Beach kindergar- 
ten and first grade classes 
climbed shaiidy this fall, 
but school officials aren't 
sure what to make of it. 

There were 459 more 
kindergarteners enrolled 
in Beach schools this fall, 
irtiile first grade classes 
jumped by 405 stwients. 

THe two grades make up 
half of the total Increase 
of 1,741 students for the 
sdm>ls' 13 grades, acc- 
oniing to enrollment fig- 
ures released this week. 

With birth rontrol meth- 
ods putting the lid on pri- 
mly grade growth in otb»»»" 



areas of the country, Vir- 
ginia Beach school admin-' 
istrators don't know how to 
interpret the latest enroll- 
ment statistics. 

"In Virginia Beach," ex- 
plained school Public In- 
formation Officer John 
Holgate, "it's hard to set 
any trend in 'student growth 
l^ grade. The city doesn't 
ascribe to national trends. 
The population is not 
stable." 

Holpte said the mobility 
of flie city population was 
Clearly demonstrated this 
year when the school 
system discovered a 25 per 



cent turnover among fam- 
ilies in the 45-15 yeSi'- 
round school program 
underway at four elemen- 
tary schools. 

"We have a very tran- 
sient population. TTieNavy 
is a strong influence," he 
said , adding that 40 per cent 
of the children come from 
military families." 

Another factor is the 
Holgate rqwrted that many 
persons are movii% here 
from other Tidewater com- 
munities. 

The Virginia Beach 
school system now totals 
53.770 students, making it 



the lufeit city school dis- 
trict in VirginU. 

YoimgMers enrolled in 
kindergarten throi^li sev- 
enth grade make up 32,789 
of the total, while 20,981 
ere in ]tffltor and senior 
h^ sdMots. 

The number of itudents 
increased In all gnules ex- 
cept for the ninth grade, 
which lost an>roximately 
25 rtudrats. 

jiKext to the increases in 
^liergarten awi first 

8tb, 10th, and I Itb grades 
each registered the largest 
rarollment increases with 
200 additiowl students. 



Await report 

Schools 
vacillate 
on 45- 15 



By MARY RODA 
Sun Staff Writer 

Although the Virginia Beach year-round schools 
pilot program has received "less than a mandate" 
tnm parents. Dr. James Mounie, assistant super- 
intendent of research and planning, said the admln- 
litration staff is not ready to recommend scrap- 
ping the program. 

Ilounie eq>lainM that other factors enter the 45- 
15 equation, including the program's impact on the 
vuality of education in Virginia Beach, whiph he 
said would be the School Board's "ui^rmost" 
concern. 

The School Board will also examine the cost of 
the program, compared to the cost of building new 
schools. Mpunie said a consultant examining the costs 
of year-round schools has completed the study and 
tt is "in the mail. We don't really know what it 
•ays" 

Bvt the administrative staff has completed an 
tvaluation of t survey of parents' attitudes concern- 
taig year the 45-15 program, 

Rmctions of parents were mixed r^arding the 45- 
'» ff<HMi> te lAitili irangrtwa t»mA e\^ iff: 
Bine we^i with a three-week vacation instead of 
the'tradttloiial nine-month school year and a three- 
month vion. 

Year-round educatfon ultimately enables schools 
to serve more youmters because eUisrooms ar^ 
IB use 12 mmrthi a jwar. School oMcials estimate 
that the 45-15 program expands the capacity of each 
■dwol building by 25 per cent. 

Ilie School Board, which initiated the program in 
the fjOl of 1972 in four elementary schools, is look- 
ing at the ywr-round system U a possible way 
of relieving overcrowding in cltstttjoms without 
taking aimemi Vond itiues to t^e votere. 

Next moath tbe board must decide whether to end 
Oie ^'Cgrun, eotfinue it ofo a pilot basis or ex 
pud tt to other schoolt. 

Om of the ciWeal f. ctors of tlw year-round 
education is its acceptance by fcmittet who may have 
to adjust sdiwtales did vtcatu ' i.to accomoio- 
m» the break away from the nlM-Bionth school 
jTMur and tts smmer vacation. 

"We have fooid some sbortcomifl|l," Motg^ re- 
ported, "and we have found somepossibleMrei^ths," 
but he added that the staff wUl Bit be nttiv to mke 
a rMomneodBtlMi imtU it tasu^tunik the pro 
and COB tvMeMC «i tiie pUot prognm. 

"We've fomd pnMems we tmita't anticipated in 
year-roimd siAools," he admitted, such as the fre- 
quency that teiailles move in and out of the areas 
where the 45-lS iMrogram is in progress. 

The aibnMi*r^ye staff has assembled the re- 
nats of SB BttltBde survey pi M«2 parents whose; 
cMldTM are CBroUed hi jhe itfM>«ram which 
make <q> 97 per ^lAMtitt ftmiUes wi^ youngsters 
iB yMr-roind sdtools. ^ 

Asliffl majority -- '50.2 per cent felt the pilot 
IHDgram should be continued at Holland, Plata, Wind- 
sor Woods am] Windsor Oaks Elementary Schools, 

(See YEAR ROUND SCHOOLS, page 3^ 



Blue hw^^rendum tips merchants' barometers 



By MARY RODA 
Son Staff Writer 

The usually bustling commercial areas of Vir- 
ginia Beach throttle down to a snail's pace on Sun- 
days, but that MUld all change if voters decide to 
scrap the Simday closing law, commonly called tte 
Uue law, when they go to the polls Nov. 5. 

Merchants and legislators amtacted by The Sm 
seem to think that a slower tempo one day a week 
is good for the community and for business, ^ 
the decision will be left up to Virginia B«di vrters. 



'The blue law has nottiing to 
(k> with religion. It is a valid 
exercise of police povver having 
to do with health and welfare 
of the citizens. It just happens 
to coincide with the c&iy most 
people (^msider the SaM^ath.' 



■ Seri 68 

■nis is tte second arttcle of a ttree-part series 
ia wbitA Sm Stefl Writer Mary Roda enntes 
te issaes to be decided in the Nov. 5 elaetiOB. 
Tlw second purt ^mnm oe ttw move to ^ndM 
liM Naday clesi« law in l^iflBU Bca^. 



He Wue law prohibits sales of certain items on 
^mctey. and the list ^ lAat can and can't be sold on 
VirgWa's official day ofre^ "runs more than a i»ge" 
in the Viifinia Co«te, acairdii* to Virginia Beach 
Cwimo Bwealth Atty. Amlre Ewis. 

Bars stay opm, while hardware stores close. On* 
^ores and grocery stores ring up sales, birt dejart- 
m^ l*ores, which oltw sell the same predMts, lock 
up on ^Klays. 

Entertainment is exem^al from the law, unless 
a persm wants tofwrchasearecordortape recording. 
A touri^ can buy film or food on a Sunday, but 
ek^i^: MM jewelry is otrt. 



In most cases, a determined sbowwr can pur- 
chase almost anything he wants if he can find a gro- 
c«ry store or drug store that carries it. If not, he 
can travel to Chesaprake or Norfolk and to<A there, 
lAere the blue law is not as 8tri(41y «tforced as 
tt is in Virginia Beach. 

It is Evans' Job to prosecute violattons of the 
Sunday closi^ law in Virginia Bm^, which is 
Mtorced on a complaint basis. 

Evans also said he w&M iHt)secHte stores cov- 
ert in the blue law if he noticed that they were c^m 
on Simdays, l»M he admitted, "I haven't been around 
tooki^." 



In fitct, last year the W.T. Grant store in the 
Hilltop Shotting Center "sued me one time for 
enforcing the law," Evans reported. 

Grant's manner Gonton Angles said the store 
opened one Sunday to test the law. "We felt the 
law was b€ii« une<pially enforced," he explained. 
"We ody q>wed to try to briif light m the issue." 

Ub«v«b eatorcement of Uie lav tas always bem 
B pnflilMD, because some stores whi(A are per- 
mitted to open their doors on Swdays sell items 
soch as clothi^ and jewelry, similar to the large 

(See BLUE LAW, page 3) . 



If the blue law is replealed 
•we^ll have ji city where busi- 
nMS is conchK^bd as usual on 
Sundays. I don't think it's good 
for the (|uality of life of the 
city.' 



t 




f-BMcH- 



V 

V. 

* 

V 



2 - Tht Sun. Oct. 16 - 22. 1974 



f ■ 

I ■ 







business 
in public 



,, The Virginija Beach City Council held 
tw& doted meetings Oct. 13 — or at 
least one extraordinary session broken 
into two parts and internqyted by the 
regular public meeting in Council cham- 
bers. 

The executive sessions, closed to the 
fHiblic and the press, were to discuss 
what the agenda listed as a "legal" 
matter. Part one lasted 48 minutes. 
After reconvening, council mp^: private- 
ly for an additional 22 minutes. 

Some efforts by individuals have been 
directed at ending such sessions, but 
the impact, if any, has been minimal. 
Well-intentioned councilmen argue that 
several subjects, such as financial or 
legal matters, require discussion in 
private so as not to adversely affect 
the public's interest. 

One thing, however, is certain — 
the public needs to be aware wfien 
sudi sessions are held. 

When the Michigan House of Repre- 
sentative debated a proposed open meet- 
ings — something Virginia already 
has included in its Freedom of In- 
formation Act --the Birmingham, Mich. 
Observer and Eccentric editorialized 
against restrictions on the access of 
ttie public te maettings. One ^oT the 
nation's leading surfiurban newspapers. 
The Observer and Eccentric wrote ed- 
itorially: 

"Newspapers are not the great gainers 
when public bodies are required to open 
all meetings to public access. Although 
historically, newspapers have been 
thought of as the most vocal support- 
ers of free access to information. 

"The winners in the continual battle 
for free access to information and open 
public meetings are individual mem- 
bers of the public, the citizens them- 
selves. 

"The t>est possible bar to secret meet- 
ings or 'executive sessions' is 
the strength, character and honesty of 
those (ifrsons elected to serve as law- 
makers. 

"Throughout the last two centuries one 
single guideline has been restated by 
the great leaders bf our communities 
tnd (Mir country: The piA>lic's business 
must be done in public view. 

"When individual residents of a com- 
munity sif>port and demand all meetings 
to be open to public scrutiny, those 
meetings will, in fact, be open. When 
restdwits <to not maintain a careful 
vigilance, the public's business is gen- 
erally carried out in k smoke-filled 
room in pri^e. 

"We see it as our responsibility to 
inform ymj, as meml>ers of the com- 
munity, when your lavvmakers are hold- 
ir^ secret meetings or 'executive ses- 
sions.' It is your responsibility to 
d^naml that no such meeting are tol- 
erated." 

-N.B.S. 



0^i«sK/un 



OUIESBTEBLY 



{TEAL SHIS. 
Edttor 



GEMS Wl£faX)RF 
MUMcer 



JAMES B^WW 
CircvUUM 







^ ^ » »»x<^ <» »KCfrxa«<.y^»K.x.»iM.&»«.»»»>e^» » »soatt>^^ 




Poised to land, tiiis paper and styro 
foam airplane and hangar is a crea 



tion or Keter Beranard, 13, and Robert 
Baxter, 13. 



V 

v 

•V 






SuB' photos by bitrry Vogel 



I 



•V 



i 

i 

i 



V 
V 
V 



.V 

i 




Ia5\c \tV food 



he sipi in the hall of Kemps Lahd- 
g Elementary School says it 
all. Youngsters put their imagination to 
work at an art fair that featured styro- 
foam originals. Some ingenious, some 
puzzling--evep to their makersj^,.,^^,^" 



Keith Bedcley, 12, shows his work, which 
he called, "Just Pieced Together." 



^MiMtJSW, 



A monster with a rodcet? David Doug- 
g las, 13; Kirk Ashley, 12, and Jinmiy 



Hill, 13, may have gotten 
ideas from Evel Knievel. 
this invention a "Sky Cycle." 



some wild 
They call 



.V 
V 

>:• 



S 



s 



i 




iVeivs BrtmfB 



Council sets hearing 



A public hearing on a proposed recreatfonal fac- 
ilities authority for Virelnia Beach has been set 
for Nov. 4 at 2 p.m. in City Council chambers. 

"Hie seven-member authority, if established, would 
be led by automobile dealer James Hayden, chair- 
man, and insurance executive Fletchw* IBryant, vice- 
chairman. * 

Coimcil unanimoulsy voted Oct. 14 its intent to 
establish the authority which would "acquire, con- 
struct, maintain and operate" recreational facili- 
ties throqihout the city. Also, the authority could 
sell bonds to help private interests construct fac- 
ilities such as ^I courses ajsd Ide isMiting rtnks. 



Bay front study ready 



Shore Drive may have to be widened to accom- 
odate traffic generated by omdomfaiiums springing up 
along Virginia Beach's bayfront during the next de- 
cade, according to a city Planning Departmrait bay- 
front study. 

In the study, planners noted the trend toward con- 
dominium development on property aoned for resort 
commercial use on the Chesapeake Bay, and they 
said they believe the pattern will continue. 

TTie study suggests Shore Drive be- widened to six 
lanes, and recommends that Ocean Shore and Page 
Avenues between the bay and Siore Drive become. 
Ibur lane thoroughfares. 



2-for- 1 swap offered 



, In an effort to avoid the CQnstruction of 600 Navy 
'housing units at Ft. Story, a Virginia Beach City 
Council committee is offering the Defense Depart- 
moit property near Gre«i Run for double recreational 
acreage along the Army base's biyfh)nt and ociran-' 
front. 

City officials expect the negotiations with the De- 
partment of Defense to cont&ue through next year 
before a settlement is finally reached. 

Virginia Beach hopes to swap 82 acres zoned for 
apartment development for 160 acres at Ft. Story, 
incIwUng the base Officers Club and 3,600 feet of 
beach. 



Bids due on dam 



Three contractors are expected to submit bids ' 
on the reconstruction of Lalce Trant by 5 p.m. 
Oct. 16, according to Vii^inia Beach Asst. City 
Manager George Hanbury. . 

After news stdfies appeared last week saying the 
city was considering undertakUig the project on its 
own since no formal bids were submitted, Hanbury 
received inquiries from six firms. Three indicated 
bids would be submitted. 

The dam on the 28-acre lake broke last June, 
emptying the contents of the lake into Lynnhaven 
Bay. 

City Coimcil agreed to wait until Oct. 21 before 
deciding vrtiat to do about reconstruction of the 
dam. 



Beach couple killed 



A Virginia Beach couple died in a three-car 
pile-up near Culpeper Oct. 13. 

Marvin Mullenix, 56, and his wife, Eva, 55, tra- 
veling north on Route 29, were killed when a south- 
bound car swerved into their lane and hit them head- 
on. 

The Mullenix vehicle was thrown into the air 
and landed on the roof of a third carb^indit. 
Drivers of the other cars were listed in satis- 
factory condition at Culpeper Memorial Hospital. 

Mullenix was em^oyed at the Center for Naval 
Analysis, and Mrs. Mullenix worked as a sub- 
situte teacher. They are survived by two daughters 
in Charlottesville and a son in Silver Spring, Md. 




Many of our readers prefer to get 
their personal ct^ies of The Sun by 
mail. 

If you wish The Sunt to be mailed 
weekly to your home or business, mail 
us the coupon and service will begin 
immediately. 



Mail To: 

Virginia Beach Sun 
Circulation Dept. 
138RosemoafRd. 
Virgin ia Beach, Va. 23452 



Please Mail The Sun To. 



Name. 






.!■!■!?.: 



Address. 
City 



State 



Zip. 



1 Yr. $9 



6 Mos. $5.00 ( ) 



I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 



-^ 



I I I* i x^^^^i^^mmm'mrmiitm^mmm'W'mm^^^^m^mfm^mmmm'mi'^'wr^'mt^^^^^^ 



The Sun, Oct. 16 - 22, 1974 - 3 



Blue law 



• V 



(Continued from page 1) 

chain department stores, even though the products 
are contraband under the blue law. 

And because the law is enforced on a complaint 
tttsis, it is possible for some stores to violate the 
law until employes or competitors bring it to the 
attention of the commonwealth attorney. 

Virginia first drew up the blue law in 1779, and 
since then forms of the Sunday closing law have 
enjoyed a place in the Virginia Code. 

As amendments to the law were tacked on to allow 
sale of some items but not others, the blue law 
developed into a lengthy tome which often seems con- 
tradictory and confusing. 

For fexample, a shopper can buy film, a beer or 
a fishing pole on Sunday, but he might have trouble 
purchasing disposable diapers. 

The law met heavy criticism at the state level, 
and the VirgUiia legislature decided to turn the 
matter over to each locality so communities could 
choose whether to repeal or retain the 200-year- 
old law. 

A statewide survey conducted by Sen. Adelard 
Brault (D-Fairfax) during the summer indicated that 
60 p«r cent of Virginia voters, including Tidewater 
residents, favor repeal of the Sunday closing law. 
Evans is content to let Virginia Beach residents 
settle the issue at the polls. 

"I think the course being pursued now is the prop- 
er one," the commonwealth attorney said. "There's 
a lot of feeling both ways. " 

The public is most affected by the law, Evans 
noted, so it should decide. Some people will have to 
work on Sundays if the law is repealed, but others 
want the convenience of Sunday shopping. The at- 
torney added, "There are two very distinct schools 
Of thought." 

However, Evans said that anyone whose religious 
convictions were against working on Sunday would 
not be forced to work. Those rights are protected 
under the U.S. Constitution. 

Although the blue law probably originated be- 
cause Sunday was the Sabbath for most people, 
Evans said the existing blue law "has nothing to do 
with religicHi. It is a valid exercise of inherent 
police power having to do with the health and wel- 
fare of the citizens." 

The state has decided that a day of rest is needed, 
the attorney explained, "and that happens to coincide 
with the day most people consider the Sabbath." 
Virginia Beach delegate Glenn McClanan agreed 
with Evans' assessment of the blue law. Almost 
every state political state in history has mandated* 
every political state in history has mandated a com- 
mon day of rest, he said. 

McClan^ said he hopes voters decide to keep 
the law. "I'm not in favor of businesses opening in 
Virginia Beach to a greater degree than they are 
now," he explained. Otherwise, "we'll have a city 
where business is conducted as usual on Sundays. I 
don't think it's good for the quality of life in a city." 
McClanan said he favors separation of church and 
state, "but I do think that with things as they are 
(with the blue law), we have greater church parti- 
cipation. The laws should not discourage church par- 
ticipation." 

The legislator conceded that the blue law is "dif- 
ficult to enforce and it's impossible to write one 
equal for everybody," but he believes that Beach 
residents should give the recently revised Sunday 
closing law a try. 

The latest version of the law eliminates a clause 
which allowed businesses to stay open if they con- 
tributed a certain portion of their profits to charity. 
If the law is repealed, McClanan said major chains 
would end up opening on Sundays whether they wanted 
to or not because competition would demand it. 
Hs feelings were echoed by several Virginia Beach 
merchants. 

Hilltop Grant store manager Gordon Angles said 

his store would do "whatever competition dictated." 

William Genz, promotion manager at Sears in the 

Pembroke Mall, said he hopes the blue law stays on 

the books. 

"I feel like six days are, enough to shop," he 
remarked. "Families should have a day to get to- 
gether, and religion has nothing to do with it." 
Goiz said he did not know if Sears would stay open 
on Sundays if the law is repealed. He added, "We'll 
have to cross that bridge when we come to it." 
Richard Welton in, owner of the Smith and Wel- 
ton Department Stores, including the one in the Hill- 
top West Shbpping Center in Virginia Beach, wants 
the blue law to stay as it is. 

"I don't want my employes to work on Sunday," 
he said, "and I don't want to work on Sunday." 
Smith and Welton will be "the last store to open 
on Sundays" if the law is repealed, Welton asserted, 
but he didn't rule the possibility out. It would hap- 
pen "only when I'm forced into it," he added, by 
competitors who open on Sundays. 

"Even if the law is repealed, Welton said, "we 
won't be open on any Sunday this year." And despite 
his objection to Sunday business, he admitted, "I'm 
afraid it might be coming." 

The d^»rtment store owner pointed out another 
problem for chain stores with outlets in several 
cities. Welton owns stores in Chesapeake, Norfolk 
and Portsmouth, and he is concerned that some 
cities may retain the blue law, while others scrap it. 
"It could be an awful mess," Welton said. "What- 
ever haK>ens," he added, "I hope they all go the 
same way." 

BLUE PETE'S 

A fresh sfiSsoA restaurant nestled in he woods on 
thft watAFs ot Barkhflv A nistir dofor with a ca- 
\ sual homey atmosphere. 

''Sl«ain«d Shrimp" - 

All you con •ati 

Tu«t A Fri. night M.50 

"Clom Night" - 

^Nirtday ^4.50 

"OPEN YEAR ROUND EVERY NIGH" 
AT 5:00 

Located in the "sticks" — Take Indian River 

left on MuMy Creek 

426-2P05 



First grade reading tests below par 



Test s(x>res released 
this week for Virginia 
Beach students from 
grades 1 to 7 during the 
1933-74 school year in- 
dicate that the youngsters 
exceed the national aver- 
age in nearly every cat- 
egory. 

One exception stands out. 
file score for last year's 
first grade reading test in- 



dicates that the students 
ranked well below the nat- 
ional average. 

"We don't know how to 
analyit tkat," admitted 
Rex Fox, Virginia Beach 
school testing coordinator. 
He suggested that one fac- 
tor mi^t be that last 
year's first graders did 
not have the benefit of a 
kindergarten program. 



while children in other 
areas of the country did. 

However, he admitted 
that the scores were even 
lower than those of first 
traders tested during the 
1972-73 school year. Most 
of those first grade stu- 
d«rts did not attend kin- 
dergarten either. 

But Fox is 0{^imistic 
that the scores will im- 



prove this year, since the 
present first grade classes 
did have kindergarten in- 
strudiott. 

As (or the rest of the 
scores, the testing coor- 
dinator said, reported that 
the overall results were 
good. 

"They indicate generally 
that we're on a compar- 



ison basis with the nation- 
al average," Foe ex- 
pltdned. "We can see where 
our children as a group 
stand." 

Virfittia Beach students 
rank slightly higher than 
the national average. 

The test scores re- 
deemed last year's scores, 
for the fourth and sixth 



grades which scores more 
advanced students. As a 
result, Virginia Beach 
made a poor drawing. 

Fox explained that the 
classes had been tested 
in the fall, and their scores 
were compared with stu- 
dmts in other areas of the 
country tested during the 
spring. He added, "It made 
the SMres come in lower." 



Rd. East to end and bear 
Rd. For information call 



NCAAP to kick off Beach convention Beach campus largest 



The National Assoc- 
iation for the Advancement 
of Colored People (NAACP) 
will hold its 39th state con- 
vention in Virginia Beach 
Oct. 25 to 27 under the 
theme, "Unity in the New 
Arena of Civil Rights." 

"The three-day session 
will be held in the New 
Cavalier Oceanfront Ho- 
tel. Gov. Mills E. Godwin 



Jr. and Virginia Beach Ma- 
yor J. Curtis Payne have 
proclaimed the last day of 
the meeting NAACP Free- 
dom Sunday. 

The NAACP will open the 
meeting at noon Oct. 25 
with a minister's luncheon. 
Or. Milton A. Held, pastor 
of New Calvary Baptist 
Church, will be guest 
speaker. 



The kick - off mass 
meeting, with Virginia Sen. 
Douglas Wilder will begin 
at 7:30 p.m. Oct. 25. 

The Oct. 26 session will 
open with a Life Meml>er- 
ship Breakfast at 8 a.m., 
fbllowed by a 12 noon Reu- 
ben Lawson Luncheon. Hon. 
C. Delores Tucker, Penn- 
sylvania's secretary of 



state, will be the guest 
speaker. 

The freedom dinner and 
skit, "Keeping Freedon's 
Lig^t Burning" is sched- 
uled 6 p.m. Oct. 26. 

A final mass meeting, 
with Mai Goode as of the 
Black Network Broadcas- 
ting as guest speaker, will 
be held at 2 p.m. Oct. 27. 



Year round schools 



(Continued from page 1) 

the schools which are in their second year of year- 
round education. 

Half of the pilot program parents thought year- 
mentary schools, while 21.4 per cent were undecid- 
ed. The remaining 28,5 per cent were against con- 
tinuation of the 45-15 program. 

The school stalf report concludes, "There does 
so seem to be more parental support for contin- 
uation of the program than for discontinuation, but 
the support is by no means a mandate." 

Parents ^o expressed positive feelings about the 
45-15 program indicated that their children liked 
school better, and they also believed that the short- 
er vacations helped the students retain what they 
had learned in class. 

On the other hand, parents who described them- 
selves as negative toward the program one third 
of parents in Ihe four year-round schools and two 
comparison schools not on the program -- held 
differing views. 

They reported that the year-round school program 
disruiAed family routines and agreed that the pil- 
ot 45-15. system created "unacceptable hardships" 
for working mothers, who make up 36.6 per cent 
of the mothers with children in the pilot program. 

Parents who opposed year-round schools also said 
the program significantly increased costs for baby- 
sitting, clothing and food. 

Both parents who liked and disliked the year- 
round indicated that dress codes should be relaxed 
so families would not have to purchase good school 
wardrobes for summer as well as the other seasons 
of the year. 

The school report also noted that "one of the most 
frequently mentioned negative features (in year-round 
schools) was the multi-age classroom and thejover- 



crowdedness' this implied to some parents. Indeed 
a few parents suggested that they had been betray- 
ed. They suggested that the pilot program was theo- 
retically designed to relieve overcrowding -- but that 
had not been the result." 

Of the parents involved in the pilot program, 
46.6 per cent had children in junior and senior high 
schools wiiich are on the regular school calendar, 
which means that children were on vacation at dif- 
ferent times of the year. 

Even parents who favored year-round schools in- 
dicated by a 54.8 per cent majority that the program 
caused some disruptions in the family routine. How- 
ever, 93.2 per cent of the parents with negative 
feelings toward year-round schools said they disrupt: 
ed family activities. 

The staff report agreed that year-round school 
"necessarily interrupts the routines of many fam 
ilieS. For some parents these interruptions border 
on the intolerable." 

And the report stated that for parents already in- 
volved in the pilot program any decision to con- 
tinual or to end year-round schools will be contro- 
versial. 

However, the report concludes that "if the effect 
on parent attitudes is taken as a criterion, the Vir- 
ginia Beach effort to implement year-round sdiool 
iftust be judged a success. To expect that a program 
that so clearly interrupts community patterns and 
family customs would be enthusiastically embraced, 
by an overwhelming majority of parents is unreal- 
istic." 

If year round schools are continued, the report 
suggests that the School Board examine coordination 
of youth activities -of community agencies such as 
summer recreation programs, look at child care 
services for working mothers and reconsider require- 
ments for a uniform dress code in year-round schools. 



\n>t\\^% You to Come and 
See Our New Line of Norcross 
Greeting Cards, 

Pfalt Zgraff Stoneware 
Milano Lucite Serving Pieces 
Baldwin Brass 

333 Kempsvilb Plaza 
499-7444 

OPEN 9:30 a.ffl. to 9:00 p.m. Moo,-Sat. 



ALV/AYS WANTED A 
SWIMMING POOL? 

Tak« advantage of our low inlroductry pricM 
financing availabl« 

We ere building our reputaHon in Tidewater 
with good prices and excellent workmanship. 

KELLY POOLS 

AA aiiUM>rlBed ^hran Po^ d««ler 

422^283 1 



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*paiU /^/MMuUud SewUe 



The Virginia Beach campus of the Tidewater 
Community College (TCC) has topped the enroll- 
ments at the college's other two campuses according 
to figures released this week. 

The Beach campus tallied 3,672 of the system's 
7,826 students to make it the Ihrgest of the TCC's 
campuses. 

The Frederick campus ran a close second with 
3,365 students, while the Chesapeake campus drew 
789 students. 

Enrollments at all three campuses surpassed TCC 
expectations, according to George Pass, college 
president, who said TCC had anticipated a 14 per- 
cent jump in registration. 



Hotel future uncertain 

The old Cavalier Hotel, which is now vacant, 
will not be rased if the owners can find a tenant 
for the building, according to Thomas Broyles, 
president of Cavalier Associates. 

Broyles told The Sun that three tenants are con- 
sidering renting the hotel, which closed one year 
ago, "and hopefuUy by the end qf the year we'll 
hftVG & tenftnt . * ' 

But if no one rents the old hotel, a Virginia 
Beach landmark, Broyles said, "there's a strong 
possibility it would be removed." 

Chamber sets 'town meeting' 



The Virginia Beach 
Chamber of Commerce, 
will present a "town meet- 
ing" to discuss the area 
transportation situation 
Monday Oct. 29 at 8 p.m. 
In the meeting room of the 
Atlantic Permanent Sav- 
ings and Loan Association 
914 Independence Boule- 
vard. 

Participating inthepro- 



gram will be James Ech- 
ols, executive director of 
the Tidewater Transporta- 
tion District Commission. 

Virginia Beach Borough 
City Councilman Robert 
Callis, chairman of the 
Tidewater Transportation 
District Commission and 
George Tinnes, assistant 
to the city manager. 





HOLLAND 

BULBS 

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CHESAPEAKE - VIRGINIA BEACH FOOTBALL TEAMS 



on IN CASH 

"" CEmiFICATES 
EVERY WEEK 



Get In on the Fun, plus, win Money too. Be a Lucky Winner. Use your 

skill by trying to predict who the winners will be. That's all. 

Use Off icial Entry Blank. There has to be a winner — Why Not You! 




■ ■ ■ 



liBBIS 

TIRE SEBVICE 



1. Bay side vs. Maury 
TWO LOCATIONS 

855-6021 484-2375 



h469N. MILITARY HGWY. 

At UnwfcU Traffic CireU 

NORFOLK 



■ ■ ■ 
3 3 ■ B g ■ 



S924 HIGH ST. W. 

CHURCHUNO 

fORTSMOUTH 



CAMPING HEADQUARTERS 

COMPLETE SALES ft SERVICE FOR CAMPERS 
MOTOR HOMES k TRAILERS 

•Stole Inspection Station ^qtor homes 

•Hitch Installation Head-' travel trailers 

quarters ^ "NT cawpers 

rAMOUS NAME BRANDS - 

Tioga * Air Sbraam 
WUmebego • Champion 
Starcraft * Aiiitoerat 
Holiday Rambler 
Skam?er *Pum.i 
ISunllne 

*Open 9 tU 9 

Week Days 

Saturday 9 tU 6 



2. Booker T. vs. First Colonial 

DMVU7 

48 6-1211 
fj^Y 

CAMPING 

i INC 



FOR TH{ CAMPIR 

3757 BONNEY RD. •''ST OUR CAMFER STORl 




Order Your Football 

Team Uniforms & 

Equipment Early 

3. Churchland vs. Granby 



^oifour ^^^^ DISCOUNTS 
Wiiiei^'A SPORTING GOODS 




'^ 



PRrNCESS THEATRE BUILDING 

VIRGINIA BEACH BOULEVARD 



PHONE: 340-5666 




Watch the 
Games 
i n Colo r 

Headquarters 

_ KGULAR i-. _ 

MODEL CD7316 '372.50 iOF 

c^ n ^ ^'^' Aw>liances 

»2yo ondrv 

5. Craddock vs. Indian River .. , ^ 

Just soy "Charge it Please* 

Great Bridge 
13S Battlefield 
Blvd.& 

Pembroke Mall 
$90 Indq>«idenc«> , 
Blvd. It 





6. Deep Creek vs. Wilson 

FOLEY LIMITED, INa 

Tennis and Sports Shop 

Camlier Oceanfront 
4^nd. St. and Atlantic Ave. 

Featuring Platform Tennis & Sporti Attire 
BirdvMll Beach Britches & Jackets. ^ 

dsmplete line Izod Tennis 
Equipment, Men and Women 

Tennis Instructions Available by Appointment 

Call 425-8555, ext. 7120 



Toro Grassmaster 

Last Chance at 
Old Prices 

Hand Push or 
Power Drive 

Bags, MulcheS; 
■ or Disperses Gross 

7. Great Bridge vs. Manor 

LAND 4 COAT£S INC. 

GaidcB * Laitrn Equipment 

3505 E. Va. Bench Blvd. 

PHONE 855*1949 




GOOD LUCK TEAMS 

Support The Team 
of Your Choice 

9. Lake Taylor vs. Norview 

PRINCESS ANNE PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER 
Virginia Biach Blvd. Va. Bt>acta, Virginia 



FEDDERS IS THE 
ANSWER 



BEHER YOUR 
ENVIRONMENT 

24 HR. 

SBRVICE 

IDeys 
Per Week 

547-4561 
547-4562 



m gk g^ — HEATING & AIR 
I JL N CONDITIONNG LTD. 

■■ '^^ *^ 10. Oscar Smith vs. Western Branch 

I 955 Oak Grave Rd., Chesapeake, Va. 





W. 6. Soys: 

r|i fi> your leak, 
• uns' !■ your sink,- 



CALL 

W. B. \III)IH IION Inc. 

• Noffo/k— 588-1346 

• PORTSMOUTH - 399 6665 

• VA. BEACH-425-7749 . 

11. Wm. & Mary vs. Rutgers 



CAMELLIA DAIRY 

Serving quality Dairy products 

at all your economy 

food store* 

1157 PRODUCTION ROAD 
855-3371 

13. Norfolk State vs. Hampton Institute 



WCMS - WRITE IT UUWN! 



24 MRS OAliy 




George A 
Crwnp, 




<030AM 



Irvine B 
Nili 




C-f" Ap*^. 



14. Va. Union vs. Tenn. ^ate 






SSaO-R VIROtNIA BEACH BLVD. 
VIRGINIA BEACH, VIRGINIA 234S2 



Tidewafer's mosf unusua/ jewelry store 
featuring rare unusua/ jewelry and 
also giff items. 





''We Buy Old Golo and Silver'' 

eLocated across from Princess Anne 
Plaza Shopping Center 

15. Wash. & Lee vs. Towson State 
MON. - Closed PHONE 

TUE& - FRL 10-9 SAT. 10-6 'BO^i -»B6.7ee6 




GRANT CITY 

loskin Rd.-HII»op 

FAMILY NIGHT 

TUESDAYS & THURSDAYS 

4. Cox vs. Kempsville 

Complete Dinner: 

with potatoes, vegetables, rdU awl butter 
Cbdee of- t ^ ^^ 

4to8pjn. 



SilL^ury Steak 

Turkey 

Clame 




aW -^ 




mmonf 



8. Kellam vs. Princess Anne 




OWAUER 
FORD 

12. Virginia vs. Va. Tech. 



74 MODEL CLOSE OUTII! 

Mavericks - Ghias...all the beautiful 
FORD models of 1974. Out they got 
Prices slashed. Save hundreds and 
hundreds of dollars while our 
selections of 74'^s are completel 

OPEN NIGHTS RHONE 424- 1 1 1 7 
1515 So. Military Highway 




%^-^'^ 




^ 



mmouF 



16. Madison vs. Frostburg 



CERTIFICATES MUST BE USED AT ADVERTISERS ON THIS PAGE AT THE ADDRESS GIVEN IN AD 

"oFf rcliAl"iNlwY"BLA*lk 



Lifnit One Entry Per Person 



L I 



PRIZES 
EVERY WEEK 

FIRST PRIZE *20 

SECOND PRIZE ^15 

THIRD PRIZE ^5 



1. 



2. 



{name... 
I adwess 

I In each of the boxes on the page you find one football game 3 
I which is to be played this week. / ^ ^ ,^ 

I All you have to do Is, FIRST... read the.iids and decide 
I which team will win. SECOND... writer your choice on the of- 
• ficial entry blaiik and write the advertiser's name, THIRD... 
I maO your entry to BYERLY PUBLICATIONS, P.O. Box 1321, 
I Chesapeake, Va. 23320. before 1 P.M. FRIDAY. 
I Winners will be announced the following Wednesday in THE 
I BYERLY HOME COMMUMITY NEWSPAPERS. 
! In case of ties on the listed games, winners will be decid- 
I «I by tie TIE BREAKING score The entry closest to tte g. 
I actual score of the game will N> the winner 



Tie B«-«QkeMfML 



vs So. Mississippi 



9. 



__ 10. 



' « 



_ 11. 



4. 
5.. 
6.. 
7. 



12. 
13. 
14. 



15. 



16. 



h 



^mmmmmmmm 



mf^mimmmmmmm^^mmmw 



i^^i^m^m 



'¥■ 



B 



usiness 



The Sun. Oct. 1$ - 22. 1974 - 5 



*S:SSKSs:s^ 



I 
I 

i 

V. 
V. 

i 
I 



1 2th hour salvation | 

Families rescue homes | 
from wrecking crews 






¥: 
S 



¥ 

K 



® 

s 



Old homes are b^uttful. In- 
creasing numbers of temilies 
are anbracing that belief, 
and are becoming "old home 
enthusiasts." 

Many families, particularly 
the young set, are purchasing 
oltter homes in downtown 
areas and launching into a 
persmalized remodeling and 
modo^ization project. Many 
of these older homes were so 
dilapidated they w«-e about to 
feel the final crunch triggo'ed 
by a demolitim crew. But, 
alaSr the 1974 trend to rescue 
perishii^ homes came to their 
12th hour salvation. 

One major reason for the 
troid is tied to the oiergy cri- 
sis. Commuting long dis- 
tances has become too costly 
for mai^ families with mod- 
est incomes. Older homes can 
dten be purchased very near 
downtown core areas, and 
close to points of employment. 

TTie idea of "recycling" old 
homes is becoming more pop- 
ular because of its tie-in to 
current ecological concerns. 
This trend is particularly ac- 
tive in college and university 
towns across the country. One 



student or a grmip of stwlents 
desiring to live off-campus 
wiU buy a large old home and 
remodel ii to their personal 
tastes. 

An increasing number of 
students, mostly uw)er class- 
men and graduate students, 
have recojtly turned from 
home rento- to owner — and 
sometimes landlord. They're 
experiencing a real thrill out 
of flexing Uieir own creative 
workmanship on their very 
own property. "Hiere's no gen- 
eration gap in this kind of ex- 
perience. 

An indication of the revival 
taking place in the old homf 
market is seen in the boomii^ 
remodeling field. Conserva- 
tive estimates by expols in 
the industry point to a $20 bil- 
lion year in 1974 for remodel- 
ing projects — a record, by 
far. 

Michael H. Moskow, De- 
partment of Housing and Ur- 
ban Devel(^}mait assistant 
secretary for policy develop- 
ment and research, said: 
"You may well be aUe to lock 
bade on 1974 as the takeoff 
point for the home-improve- 
ment industry. All of the ex- 



ttfRai CMKtttions are ripe for 
it" 

In discussing the key rea- 
SMis btiiind the trend with a 
conclave oi home builders; 
Moskow stressed the impact 
of the current energy crisis 
and the end d what he 
termed the "throwaway syn- 
(h-ome." 

Qosely related to the "old 
home rratoration" trend is a 
strong new dffort in many 
communities to save and 
sharpen-up v&y dd historic 
prqierties. Sonw homes, with 
a ridi heritage, were consid- 
ered hopel^s wrecks and 
were about to be cleared to 
make way for new structures. 
But, again, they were saved 
by the swinging poufailum of 
real estate tret^. Some com- 
munities, like Mobile, Ala., 

have established special zon- 
ii% requii^ments for clearly 
defined historic districts. 

Families are finding that 
acquiring and restoring gra- 
cious old homes can be a real 
challenge. It's an exciting and 
(Creative venture that can be 
profitable while providing a 
significant cwnmunity serv- 
ice. 



Ford exec 
promoted 



John A. Fitzgerald of 
Virginia Beach, a quality 
■ control manager at th%, 
i Ford; Motor Co.,'«'NOifpUe* 
assembly plant, will be 
presented a 25-year pin 
this month for service to 
the company. ^ ,. , 
Fitzgerald, who lives at 
505 Sandy Valley, joined 
; Ford Oct. 12, 1949. 



*s.' 



BOAT 

OWNER 

READ 

THIS! 




WB riAVE A NEW FOUCY I»- 
iffiMBD FlMt THE OWNHtS 
OPIWTMlAltDS, INMARDS, 
M1LKM1S ANDOiBOARD/ 
OOn^Otltt, 25 PBETOR 
tMDa.OOVEKAGEiNa«DCS; 

mwft WAT. uxnon, txua- 

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ALL SEASONS DISTRIBUTORS, 

3707 Va. B«ach Blvd. U\H 208 INC. 
Virginia Beach, Vo. 234S2 

PRINT NAME . — 



PRINT ADDRESS 
PRINT CITY 



Home squeeze on 

Slowdown hits builders 



"Swry, no man houses are 
available hwe. And, soity 
again, but we don't eq>ect aiQr 
new homes h»e in U)e fore- 
seeable future." 

You may 90on b^in to hear 
siKh statements Grom com* 
munity leaders if current con- 
ditions and trends continue. 
It's a atuation we've never 
experioiced before in die U.S. 
housing scoie. But we're liv- 
ing in an o^ of unpreced«ited 
ha^wnings. 

The primary culprits are, of 
cwrse, inflati(Ki and tri- 
ages, ^creasing numbers of 
home^eeking famUies are be- 
ing squeezed out of |he mar- 
Itet because of ever rising 
prices. At the saim time, 
shmiages of building mat^- 
als and fod are becomuig an 
increa^ng problon for build- 
ers ui all parts of the country. 

In fact, if material shortr 
ages and price increases c<m- 
tinue at the rata being experi- 
enced today, the country's 
builders coiUd face cutoffs in 
construction by 19K to die ex- 
tent of about $120 billion (the 
oitire value of new construc- 
tion in 19731), it was predicted 
in a recent report issued by 
die Associated Gena*al Con- 
tractors of America. 

Here's what a few industry 
Old govemmoital leaders are 
saying about current housing 
trends: 



U.S. Sen. HarriMn A. Wtl- 
luffDS Jr., D-N.J., pre<ttct8 
new home construction will 
drop t^ n per cent diis year 
alone. "The slowdown is 
caused by ri^tig prices fd 
homes. Already, half of 
iUnerican families can't af- 
fwtl to buy a home," he said. 

Lewis Cenker, {recent of 
the National Assodatton of 
Home Builders, said families 
with an income of less than 
1^9,000 per year will somi be 
unable to afford a new home if 
current trends ointinue. "Re- 
strictive zoning is also a ma- 
jor problon in many conunu- 
nities. Zoning politics should 
be more reqionsive to market 
needs and demands," he sud. 

Sheldon B. Lubar, commis- 
sioner of the Feda*al Housing 
Administration (FHA), 
agrees that our major prob- 
lon is rising costs d homes, 
preventing increasing num- 
bers of families from enjoying 
the advantages of home own- 
ership. "Abwt 60 pe- cent of 
American families now own 
thdr home, but that preven- 
tion will drop substantially if 
today's trends continue. New 
and creative concepts in home 
financing are one Iny need." 

Philip N. Brownstein, for- 
mer conunis^oner of the 
FHA, also feels we need 
dramatic new financing tedi- 



nk|ues to meet today's neeia. 
Referrii« to the FHA.he said, 
"Die adminiirtntion is not 
now structured to let ttiis 
agency pcognas. It is being 
iitfliwnced too mudi by guys 
with head ban(k and buds." 

The general conaensua of 
most leaders conovned widi 
ttie needs of fomilies today 



and in the future centera «i 
the importance of holduig 
costs down on the final prod- 
uct—a home ready for a new 
owner-resident, lliis means 
all costs in Uie idanfdng, pro- 
duction, financing Mid sale of 
that home tpaat be heM down. 
The cherished American 
dream of home ownership 
must be protected. 



Bank opens. 



The First Virgfnia Bank 
of Tidewater recently 
opened its 23rd office in 
the Green Run area. 

The bank began operating 
in a temporary building 
May 9, but did not cut the 
ribbon on its permanent 
colonial style office until 
Oct. 7. 

Russell p. Dawson of 
Virginia BeSch is manager 
of the bank's newest office. 
He was promoted from a 
management trainee posi- 
tion. Before that, Dawson 
was assistant manager with 
a Norfolk clothing store. 

Three tptlers at the new 



Green Run office ire Cathy 
Cochrane of Norfolk and 
Patricia Ann Mercer and Jq 
Lord, both of Virginia 

Mubn Spence and Assoi> . 
ciates, a VirginU Beac^ 
architectural Arm, de- 
signed the office. 

The bank building is red 
colonial brick with a slate 
roof. The facility also has 
a two-lane drive-up bank 
window and night de-. 
pository. 

Green Run is the fifth 
iMUiking office First Vir- 
ginia Bank of Tidewater has 
opened In Virginia Beach. ^ 






■mi, 



PembroM caurts Martments 

lillfvHHialconiiiacliiricis 

PEMBROKE COURTS MONTHLY PAYMENTS 
(Alt utililiM includadl 



$190 (king «(■ bKlroom. <ull Ixth) 
S21S (ground floor. IK balM 
5218 ( uptMin. IK balht) 
$220 (latgir (torag* arta, 1M bathtl 
$236 ilargar living room, balcony 
and WtclMn.1% bathtl 
««.i_^ $250 (IHbathd _ ^ 

»Mdi««m tiMiinhbuta $315 (1732 aq. ft. bi«. ZH ba^. 
waik-in cloiau,. 3 patiot) 



Onabadroom 
2-badrooni Typ* I 
2-badraoin Tvpa M 
2-badroomTypalll 
2-badroom Typa IV 




•flU PemtyoKe Realty tocatad o«f Indapan- 



danca Boulavacd. ona mila north of Pam- 

^^liiJt^) broka Mall. Virginia Baach. TalaphoiM 
•*-•'< 499.3666. Modais opan 9 to 6:30, Satur- 
day 10-6, Sunday 1-8. An axtra bomn: 
club houw, otympic-tiia pool. 



pmBU 




-STATE 



-ZIP. 



ATTENTION REALTORS 
WANT TO BE A PART^ 
OF ONE OF TJDE/- 
WATER'S h«DST INNO- 
VATIVE REALTORS? 
CALL MR. SAFIRE 
340-«J41 FOR 
APPOINTMENT 



Free classes 
forpeople 

buying 
ahome- 
Attend and know 

what yoUVe doing. 

Register today tor VIDEO III HOME BUYERS SCHOOL, 
to be held die eveoiogs of October Z9tb and 30tb. Class- 
es will be held at die VIDEO HI Real Estate Center 
to the Prlncfss Anne Plaza Shoaling Center. Register 
early as classes are limited. Some of the levies to be 
covered la this NO C(»T, NO OBLIGATION emirse 
ittclwie: 

•THE BEST TIME TO BUY... FINDING 
PROPERTY 

•WHAT YOU CAN AF FORD TO PAY 

•DOWN PAYMENTS • TYPES OF FI- 
NANCING 

•THE ROLE OF THE REAL ESTATE 
ASSOCIATE 

♦HOW TO FIND WHAT YOU WAN • NEW 
VS. OLD 

•THE TRANSACTION • UNDERSTANDING 
THE CONTRACT 



Wbedier you're coDsideriiq; the purchase of your first 
home, or cootemplatiog a move up... you will find dtis 
. informative eveaiBg a tremoMlcNis-help. 

REGISTRATION FORM 

VIDEO III ^y 

P.O. Box^I57 

Princess Anne Plaza ShoM>ujg Center 

Virginia Beach, Virginia 23452 of course 

Yes, please register me for your HOME BUYERS SCHOOL 

on October29 , October 30 . I understand there 

is m cost or obligation on my jart for this service. 



1 



NAME. 



ADDRE^ 
CITY 



STATE. 



ZIP 



PHONE — 

If both husband and wife attend, fdease cl»ck so we 
can reserve tw> seats SELF, WIFE 



i 



Beach Sports 



6 - Tht Sun, Oc*. 16 - 22, 1974 




Cox's Goff igan kept his pride 



Larry Goff igan (44) has an injured ankle 
administered to on the sidelines during 
the first half of last week's game against 

Keys to 

Princess Anne at Kellam 

With no undefeated terns left in the Easteni Dis- 
trict, the title race will turn into a dogfight for 
possession of first place, and there is no better 
description for this match-up. The Knights, led by 
Coach John Cooke, host cross-city rival Princess 
Anne, and it's a must^ game for both teams. Gaha- 
han's squad prides itself on its ball control, and 
that is a tall order when it means consistently 
moving on the biggest defensive line in the city. 
The Cavaliers will have to stop last year's All- 
City back Gene Bunn and Jim Ferebee's bull-head- 
ed running. Both teams have more than adequate 
pass defenses, so look for a low-scoring running 
game. 



First Colonial. Goff igan. later re-entered 
the contest and the Falcons upset First 
Colonial, 7-0 




Maury at Bayside 



The Marlins have played six games this season, 
and they still have yet to meet four of the toughest 
teams in the district: Maury, Lake Taylor, Nor- 
view and Princess Anne. It will be a hard home- 
stretch series on the young Marline, who have sbpwn 
little propensity to score, and possesses a defense 
that is progressively yielding more points as the 
season wears on. In tbe Commodores, they face 
a team with an awesome backfield lead by Lee 
Fleisher ud 220-pound fullback Vincent Smith and 
a defense that has stopped offensive machines like 
Princess Anne. It will be a long night for Bayside, 
another of many this season for head coach Terry 
Morton. 



^^.AA^^^tA 



*mCed''C'hait^t*. 



Will Truly Have Your Fiieplace 
Perforin A MIRACLE 






By STEVE BIONDO 
Sun Stan Writer 

They gave Larry Goffigan the game ball Fri- 
day night. 

Cox had just won its first game of the season, 
a stunning 7-0 upset of First Colonial. They won 
it on rimning, blocking and tackling. "There was 
Just nothing we didn't do well," said head coach 
Al Habit. 

He did not forget to mention Larry Goffigan. 

"Larry played his heart out," said Habit. "Gof- 
figan and Mike Cuffee did some fantastic running, 
and we controlled the ball game. I wish I could 
mention everyone, I'm proud of every one of them." 

It was a supreme moment in Larry GotQgan's 
football career at Cox. Last year, as a soi^omore 
at First Cotonial, he made the Sun Coaches All- 
City second team at split end. Then came school 
re-districting, and this fall saw Larry headed two 
miles up the road to Cox High School. Hedidn' 
lies up the road to Cox High School. He didn't 
want to go, but now he's glad he did. 

"My girlfriend kept saying, fon't go to Cox, don't 
go to. epx, ^cTl jiidB'4 >att/W «D. But I lik6 it. 
I really do. Coach Habit's a good man, he'll do things 
for you.^ Larry, like all the members of the Cox 

"....They said we weret going to be 
lucky to win one game this year." 

football squad, wanted to win one for Coach Mann, 
and the First Colonial game Oct. 11 gave them the 
n»tivatk)n after four frustrating losses, tiireeof which 
were shutouts. "After every game, " said Larry, 
"the coach would say he let us down. But he hadn't 
let us down. We had let him down. In the first game 
(against Princess Anne), we should have won. But 
I didnt play good. We didn't play good, and we lost." 

Then came the game against Frank Webster's 
Patriots. 

"We wanted this one bad," said Larry. Cox and 
First Colonial have been arch-rivals since the lat- 
ter opened its doors in 1966, and v^oiever the 
two schools meet — particularly pi isotball -- 
th| outcome is never predetermined. "I knew we 
coiild beat them," said Larry. "We had to." 

How dU it feel playing against former teammates? 

"ft was hard to do," admits Larry, who has been 
friends with Pete and Bill Harris — First Col- 
onial's two-way starting brother combination -- 
for yean. "I had played with Bill in community 



league, and we're pretty good friends. If we had 
lost, I dont know. But they said we were going to 
be lucky to win one game this year. Pete (a de- 
fensive end) told me, 'I'm going to kill you Fri- 
day.' He was joking at first. Later Bill wished 
megoodluck. ftit then he laughed." 

Bobby Stubbs, a Falcon defensive guard, said Gof- 
figan had told him he would score three touchdowns 



'Pete (Harris) told me, 'I'm going, 
to kill you Friday." 



against the Patriots. Gofilgan laughed. "My dream 
didn't come true there, but we only needed one." 

Mike Cuffee sprinted 19 yards for the game's 
only score late in the third quarter, and tte Cox 
defense stymied First Colonial for the remainder 
of the contest. Goffigan came out repeatedly limp- 
ing and in pain fi-om muscle cramps in his side, 
but he played most of the game both ways, and when 
on the sidelines he kept up a constant roar of en- 
couragement to his fellow players. 

When the final gun sowded, it was like Times 
Square on the Falcon home field. The sparse crowd 
sui^ around the team, following them to the lock- 
er room, and the noise in there beat on the ear 
drums like jackhammers. 

Coach Armstrong was pounding a Cox player's 
shoulders. "I knew we could it, Buddy," he shouted 
deleriously. "I knew it. You got to believe, man." 

Larry Goffigan capered around, too, but didn't 
shout. He was too hoarse from yelling during the 
game. Later all he could say was, "I feel good, 1 
can teU you that. Our line really opened the holes, 
really blew 'em out. It's great." 

The game had been 48 minutes of. spectacular 
eflort by the Cox squad, but no one had wanted 
to win more than Larry Goffigan. It came down to 
a question of pride for an 0-4 team that knew it 
was better, and for one young man out to prove 
his continued worth at a new school, set against 
old frioids. "They (First Colonial) didn't want me," 
Goffigan said wistfully, "but the way they played 
that night they could have used me." 

The Falcon coaching staff gave Larry the game 
ball, covered with the signatures of the players 
and coaches and inscribed with the score. He gave 
it to his girl-friend, he said, but this week he was 
"going to take it to school and get everyone to 
sign it." As though everyone in the school had 
had a hand in the victory. 

Larry Goffigan seems to think so. 




Ideal tnt heme ot yoiit vdcition and wttktnd 

¥011' ctitery lic^rlti will naw p'Sdiicc yp to 
600 MORE HEAT tti^ii) you aie now ^tiiayint 
Renierithei 90 of »\\ (ireplJice hejt rscaptt 
up (he ctiHUiicy 

Convect 

-O- 

Heat 

of Tidewater 

499-5424 



Kempsville ot Cox 

The hapless Falcons still sport the most tenacious 
defense in the district: they are big and hit hard. 
Kempsville's mainstays on offense, Mike Crabtree 
and Bobby Harrison' will not penetrate inside and 
if they can't turn the corner on the Cox defense, 
they will have to go to the air. If the Chiefs can 
chalk iq> one or two scores, it will be enough the 
Falcons haven't generated enough offente this sea-, 
son to fill a thimble. -& 



First Colonial at Booker T. Washington 

Everyone was saying the Patriots were out of it 
with two early district losses, but now there are 
no unbeaten teams around, and the way the leaders 
have been knockii^ each other off, an 8-2 district 
champion is a distinct possibility. Alas, for the 
Bookers will do no knocking off this season. Td 
beat First Cokwial, which they have never done, 
they will have to stop a crushing ground attack 
led by Bill Harris (me of the district's top rushers 
and 6-0 190-pound quarterback Tracy Moon„i.who. 
is a t(q> college prospect because of his sixe ftnd 
ability to find his favorite end, Ron Zolllcoffer 
with aerial scoring strikes. 



■9S5ft::%Wft%WSSSSftWS%%%%%WSSft^^ 



:•:•:•:.:« 



S 



Coaches Corner 

How have injuries affected your team this season 



SUN NEWSPAPER 

CARRIER BOYS 
AND GIRLS 

MUST BE 12 YEARS OF AGE OR OLDER 
If you would like to eirneitra 
moiioy and live in any of the 
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Fronic Webster, 
First Colonial 

"Injuries have definitely 
affected our team. Starting 
halfback Jerry Onhaizer 
has be«i out aU year with 
mono. '■ It's doubtful whe- 
ther he'Uiie back. There's 
« possi^^-that our other 
lialfbad&i: Ronnie Hudgins, 
may be out this week. But 
, there's really been nothing 
''^that's kept our people out 
of action all together." 





Ed Boolli, K«fflpfville 

"We've been very fortunate 
this year. Bobby Harrison, 
our fullback, had some leg 
trouble (recently), but he's 
all right now. So I'd say 
we've been pretty lucky be- 
cause we've really had 
nothing serious at all." 



Princess Anne 

"No. This has been an ex- 
tremely healthy year for 
us. We had one starter 
irtio missed the Granbyand 
Maury games with a knee 
injury rMario Mastran- 
gi^t), but the outcome of 
those games was not af- 
fected. These kids are the 
best conditioned team I've 
ever had." 




Vl'yAK<.' 



»!«.!•!«.;.!.!.» 



Jdhnny Cooke, Kellam 

"We've been real fortunate 
so far. I think our lack 
of injuries has had a lot 
to (fo with our winning, but 
mostly because when 
you're winning you have 
less number of injuries. 
That's how it goes. Con- 
ditioning is related to in- 
juries. J think this has 
be<Hi proven. So we worked 
them pretty good during the 
summer, but we've been 
lucky, too." 



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Al Habit, Cox 

"Injuries have had a tre- 
mencfous effect on our 
team. We've lost a starting 
guard, Mark Hodges, with a 
broken arm, and one of our 
defensive ends, Mike Bor- 
done, with torn knee 
ligaments. And Steve Zen- 
ger was out for our first 
three games, we just got 
him back last week. But 
I think we're going to get 
b^er." 



Terry Morton, Bayside 

"That's right up our alley. 
We^ve lost our starting 
tailback, Frankie Knox, 
with a b|ood clot in the 
leg. And we really miss 
Tom Kelso, who's been out 
with mono. The last two 
games we had four starters 
out, including our starting 
fullback Steve Tomlinson. 
We finally got (defensive 
tackle) Mark Whitebouse 
Imck. These Injuries have 
really hurt us because we 
can't afford to have anylxKiy 
out." 



i 






V. 






&; 



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DR. ROBERT A, WHITE 

OPTOMETRISTS 
343 Kempsville Plata Stoj^i^ C«tfer 
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The Sun, Oct. 16 - 22, 1974 • 7 



'No rtgrtfs' 



••• 



Hicks looks bock: coaching was demanding 



Friday 



By STEVE BIONDO 
Sm Stiff Writer 



Former Bayslde ftwttall 'coach Bob Hkd^s has 
no regrets about forsaking the pme to liilch he 
has 4ev^ed 27 ye^rs of his life. Hicks is now 
guidance counselor at Princess Anne High School, 
and he admits the pace has slackened. 

"I really miss the building up toward Friday 
night," he says, ""nie excitement of n^ht football." 
My family— oor lives— "have been built around Fri- 
day nights tor so long we miss the emotional as- 
pect." 

Hides played his college football at the University 
of Florida, and then spent 14 years coaching. In 
1965, as head football coach of Oscar Smith High 
in Oiesapeake, he began a four-year program that 
pulled the Tigers out of comparative athletic ob- 
scurity and omi^led a 20-19-1 record. In 1969, 



"I really miss the buildup toward Fri- 
day night. ..the excitement. .." 



IBcks took the head coaching job at Bajside, and 
his first season was a disastero<&one.Tbe anemic 
Marlins went 1-9 that year, but Hidts had faced 
such challenges before, and the following season 
Bayside was city diampion. In 1973, his last season, 
with all-everything Roscoe Doles a senior on the 
Marlin squad, Bayside finished 8-2 just behind a 
powerful Kellam team coached by Johnny Cooke. 

At the end of the '73 season, Hicks resigned 
as head coach. 

"I just wanted to do some other things," says 
Hicks, " get back into counseling." Hides received 
his bachdor's degree in education from Florida, 
and holds tmo master's, degrees in guidance and 
counseling, and administration, from (Hd Dominion 
Itoiversity. He is presently working toward a third 
degree, a Certificate of Advanced Study, at OWJ which 
he hopes to finish by June 1976. But he is not look- 
ing toward a Ph.D., or college level counseling or 
teaching. "I doubt it," he says. "I just have too much 
wrapped up here in retirement and benefits." 

Hicks' job keeps him busy, and he stays per- 
ipherally involved with football. "I try to make two 
or three games a week. Twp weeks ago, I saw one 
high school game Friday aAernbon, another tha^^ 
night, and then cau^it the Vllfl-Virisinia Tech game 
on Saturday." During the summer. Hicks assists 
with the Sonny Randle ibotball camp in Charlottes- 



I Princess Anne | 
I golf fourney | 
i ends wifn homel: 
I feam in hote I 



The annual Virginias - 
Carolinas team golf tour- 
nament ended Oct. 13th with 
the Virginias going down to 
defeat for the fourth con- 
secutive year. The Car- 
olinas took the Captain's 
Putter tournament troidiy, 
1231/2 to 9 21/2. 

Virginia Beach's Jordan 
Ball and Richard Tucker 
were shut out by the Car- 
olinas amateur veterans 
Dick Home and Bill 
Harvey. Ball and Tucker 
are members of the Prin- 
cess Anne Country Club 
which hosted the event in 
Virginia Beach. It was 
the first time the Virginia- 
Carolinas tournament 
had been played on a tide- 
water course. 

Oct. 13 saw the Virginias 
be^ dayt winning six of 
the 12 matches, 38-34. 



I 



i 






S 



Si 



ss 



•»:•»;•> 



•>:•:•:•:•:•:•:•.• 



»'?•; 



Foofball quiz won by Riswrck 



The winner of this weeks 
contest ofthe football prog- 
nostication experts was 
Don Riswick. Of course 
the point spread on Virginia 
did all the combatants in! 
Sandlin and third place 
winnet was E. L. Perko- 



wicz. Riswick is from 
Chesapeake and the other 
winners came from the 
Beach. A few people are 
forgetting to fill in the tie 
breaker-"it must be 
completed to be accept- 
able for judging! 



DISMAL SWAMP 
LAKE DRUMMOND 

BOAT TOURS 

DAILY BOATING TRIPS 
FOR INFORMATION 

CALL 421-3668 or 3^9-0677 

A fr^«4MBtiirM0a«toealenlM- 



^•me. Hicks says, "I've been taking my eight-year- 
okl son Robbie up the last three years. For his 
age, he's got a good knowledge of the game." R(A- 
bie U a stud«it at Arrowhead Elemei^ry School 




Ibe inevitable <piesfion lor a mu of Hicks' back- 
ground is, do you m iss It? 

"No, not really, not as much as I thought I moukl," 
the former Bayside mentor says thoughtfully. "They 
can be the greatest years of a mtn's life. But you 
i^ve up an awful lot for the commailty, you devote 
an awftjl lot of time for the money Involved (Vir- 
ginia Beach head fixAball coaches receive |1,500 
aboire tiieir base teaching salary). It has been dif- 
ferent, really. I can spend a lot more time with 
nqr family." 



Night 



Heroes 



m 



"It has been different, really." 



Hides commented that it's a litUe too early to 
say whether or not he'll get back into coaching. 
"I'd have to think about it," says Hides, asked how 
he would react to a job offer. And what about col- 
lege coaching? "People put college coaching on t ■ 
higher level," he answers, "but what they doni 
realize is that the only people who make money 
are the head coachesandthe program coordinators. 
And the longevity factor is not very good; there 
is no security. High school coaching is much more 
enjoyable. You don't have the alumni pressure you 
have in college ball; you rise or fall on your own 
merits." 



Rocky Byars, quarterback, Kempsville 



THe 160-pound field general fbr the once-beaten 
Chiefs has played in the shadow of Mike Crab- 
tree, one of the area's finest backs. But Byers 
came into his own Oct. 11 when he paced Kemps- 
ville by the Maury Commodores, 28-22. Byers ran 
in fbr two touchdowns, and passed to end Mark 
Byrd and back Crabtree for additional scoring 
strikes of 12 and 52 yards. The Chiefs now share 
the Eastern District lead with Kellam. 



"They can be the greatest years of 
a man's I ife* but you give up an aw- 
ful lot...." 



Mikt Cuff tt, halfback, Cox 



The FalKms put it all together last weekend In up- 
setting the favored Patriots of First Colonial, 7-0, 
at Cox, and the man who scored the winning touch- 
down was this 6-0 170-pound standoirt back on the 
Falcon's offense. Cuffee burst throi«h the Patriot 
line with 5:26 remaining in the third quarter, sprin- 
ting 19 yards for the score. "It was a power sweep," 
said Cuffee. "Everybody in ft>ont of me knocked 
someone down.'' • > 



Former Bayside head football coach Bob 
Hides during the 1973 season. Hicks re- 
signed , his. head cojaching position .atj^r. 
the '73 season and now works as a coun- 
selor at Princess Anne High School. 



John. Hicks is content right now to pursue goals 
of a different nature than scoring points and winning 
games. Bat every now and then he feels the tidal 
pull of his old professioB at his lapels. 

"The toughest thing is seeing a couple of Uds 
mho you coached standing on tli*> sUelines, one 
graduated in '64, he's maybe an assistani coach 
now. The other graduated in '70. You just assume 
they know one another, but of course they don't 
hey know (me anottwr, bii of course they dont. 
It has been different." 

For John Hicks, the beginning came with his last 
game at BaysUe. 



Butch Mor, quortarback, Bayslda 



Foreman Field was the place where the MarliAs 
picked up their second win of the season, shutting 
out Booker T. Washington, 13-0. Marlin Quarter- 
back Butch Butler directed the Bayside attack, tossing 
a 37-yard pass to back John Jenkins to set up the 
Martins' first score and Irter {dunging over from the 
fbur yard line late in the game to put the win on 
ice. Bayside now sports a 2-3-1 record. 



Chiefs, Knights 
Tied for lead 



Lost I PqpI^j qpJ Recreation discuss I 
week's | possible 1975 Neptune Bowl' | 



EASTERN DISTRICT 



KEMPSVILLE 



resu 



Its 



OCT. 11 RESULTS 



5-1 Norview 6 , Princess Anne 



:!•: An annual Neptune Bowl 
:i: football game between city 
:::■ high sdool tMms was one 
:::of the plans discussed at 
$ the monthly meetii« of the 
:!:; Virginia Beach Parks and 
:$ Recreation Commission in 
:$ City Council Chambers 
:K Oct. 9. Dr. E. E. Brick- 
$ ell, a member of the com 



ing the plan. The game 
w(Mld be played in con- 
jtmction with next year's 
Neptune Festival. 

Commission member 
Harold Whitehurst re- 

Krted Ubat the city, which 
s recently purchased the 
Bow Creek Golf Course, 
could txf in operation of, 
the course sometime after 



Nov. 1. 

The commissitm also 
discussed iriaiis for the 
official opeolng of the Mt. 
Tradinore Park, set for 
Ain't! 1975, lad agreed to 
set ukto funds for erection 
of a pla(|De at the park, 
entrance. Whttrturstsaid 
the possibility of holding 
#li of July fireworks dis- 



g 



KELLAM 



Lake Taylor 



/ 



PRINCESS ANNE 



Norview 



5-1 



4-1. 



4-2 



3-2 



FIRST COLONIAL 3-3 



Maury 



BAYSIDE 



Granby 



COX 



Booker T. 



2-2 



2-3-1 



1-3-1 



1-4 



Kempsville 28, Maury 22 



Cox 7, First Colonial 



Kellam 21, John Marshall 6 



Bayside 13, Booker T. 



SY RESULTS 



§: mission, proposed study- 
|^«%K?%X-X:%X;X*X:Xft^^ 



plays at Mt. Trashmore 
ms being eqiitored. White- 
burst ^ed the city had 
received a bid from a New ^: 
Jersey firm for a "a real 4 
good show" set at $2000. $: 
Dick Murphy of the Parks ^^ 
Dmortment sM ihat •:•: 
more than 100,000 people •%. 
had visited the cttv'a ' ^' 
parks in the last tive:$ 
months, ..i?; 



Beach games 
this Friday 




Bdfor«> You 'Molc# Ahy Mevlnfl^ 

Dedsion 
CAU 



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IMPROVEMENT 



msn^ 



*i 



Princess Anne at Kellam 



ifmiBiii 



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H . me Sun. Oct. 16 - 22. 1974 



X 



'Honeymooners' return after 35 years 

' ' mi.... i«.^ nKniiinma whan the* ill the Erouod. She said 



By MARY RODA 
Sun Staff Writer 

When Fran and Ed Dougherty honeymoon- 
ed in Virginia Beach 35 years ago, they 
spent two weeks in an oceanview room 
complete with meals for $60. 

They were back last week celebrating their 
Oct. 7 anniversary, and Dougherty refused 
to call it a second honeymoon. "It's our 
35th honeymoon! he insisted. - 

Along with the price of a good hotel 
room, Virginia Beach has changed, but 
the Washington, D.C., couple took it in 
stride, and they're full of compliments for 
the city where they began their life to- 
gether. 

"It's a quaint, beautiful and dignified 
place," Dougherty said. "It really is." 

And Mrs. Dougherty had kind words for 
motorists who are courteous to visitors 
who aren't sure which where they're going 
on the highway. 

The couple has traveled widely, including 
fbur trips to California where one of thfeir 
two children live, two visits to HawaU 
and an excursion to Tahiti, which Dougher- 
ty described as "the most primitive land 
I've ever seen." 

Back in 1944, when the young honey- 
mooners were staying at the Breakers Ho- 



tel, now demolished, "you could really walk 
anywhere you wanted to go," said Mrs. 
Dougherty, a petite woman with dark hair. 

The site of the present Holiday Inn, close 
to the location of Breakers Hotel, was the 
end of the developed beach area, with the 
exception of the Old Cavalier which sat 
on top of the hill at the end of Atlantic. 

Now with the new condominiums and hotels, 
Mrs. Dougherty noted, "everything's built 
up." 

And with the tall hotels along the ocean- 
front, her husband said, "it's getting more 
like New York all the time. " 

However, he praised the city, which he 
said has maintained its "small town friend- 
liness" dfspite its surging growth. 

Virginia Beach has "growii up and it has 
matured," Dougherty observed, and the city 
has managed to "control It very well." 
"It's far superior to Ocean City, Md.," 
he added, referring to the resort town which 
competes with Virginia Beach for business 
among Washingtonlans. 

While traffic to Ocean City is backed 
up for hours, he reported, the roads to 
Virginia Beach are "beautiful and present 
very little traffic problem." 

Dougherty said they made the trip in 
a pleasant four hours. "We weren't push- 
ing it at all." 



They ran into problems when they 

tried to get married. They practiced dif- 
ferent religious faiths, and Mrs. Doughterty 
backed out of the wedding at the last minute 
because her family convinced her a mixed 
religion marriage would be a mistake. 

Dot^herty then took the money he had 
saved for a honeyrtioon and visited Virginia 
Beach on a heart-broken fling. 

When he returned, Mrs. Dougherty called 
him to apoligize for forgetting to cancel 
the wedding announcement in the newspaper. 
They agreed to see each other again and 
decided to get married anyway. Dougherty 
admitted "I had cold feet." 

"I borrowed $100 from my father and took 
my mother's car," Dougherty said, and the 
couple ended up in Virginia Beach. 

Dougherty worked for 30 years as a Cen- 
tral Intelligence Agency special services 
officer. He's retired now and is self-employ- 
ed as an insurance agent. His wife is an 
administrative assistant with the U.S. Army, 
where she has worked for 22 years. The 
couple plans to leave Washington soon to 
reside in Mauwi, Hawaii. 

The couple has returned to Virginia Beach 
several times since their marriage, and 
Mrs. Dougherty said the only disappoint- 
ment occurred five years ago when they 

visited the Breakers Hotel and found a hole 



in the ground. She said, "That made us 
feel really bad." 

The couple also remembers when the beach 
was much wider, before a big storm carr- 
ied the beach's old boardwalk out to sea. 
They could not remember If the board- 
walk was wooden or cement, but Dougherty 
raded the discussion with an anecdote: "I 
know I fell off a bicycle one night and 
got splinters in my elbow!" 

They are also concerned that the old 
Cavalier Hotel may be razed if the owners 
can't find a tenant.Mrs. Dougherty said, 
"I hate to think of the old Cavalier being 
torn down." The couple stayed there two 
Christmases ago and observed that local 
residents turned ojut in force for the hotel's 
annual New Years' Eve party. 

The old hotel is gracious, Mrs. Dougherty 
remarked, and she thinks that it holds some 
fond memories for Beach residents. 

The Doughertys arrived In Virginia Beach 
for the tail end of the first annual Nep- 
tune Festival and saw King Neptune's light- 
ed float stop on the baeach to drop off 
some merrymakers. Mrs. Doughei:ty said, 
"We might make it next time. " 

And every fall that the couple has been 
in the city, the days have been mild and 
sunny. Mrs. Dougherty said, "The weather 
just waits for us." 



¥c««c«v>»w*^^>>>>»>K«': 



•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•••.•••. 



»:•:•:•:•:•:•>:• 



>K<«»K«W'»>K<'XOX««; 



Beach bands enter festival 



School doors open 



Five Virginia Beach High 
School bands will travel to 
Chesapeake Oct. 19 to com- 
pete in the Second Annual 
tidewater Festival of 
Marching Bands. 

The competition will take 
place at Indian River High 
School Stadium, 2301 Dun- 
barton Road, starting at 7 
n.m. 



Groups from Bavside. 
Cox, First Colonial, 
Kempsville and Princess 
Anne High Schools will per- 
form football game half- 
time shows. Marching, 
drum majors, majorettes 
and flag rifle corps will 
have their own categories. 

The Virginia Beach 
marching units will face 



competition from fiveChe- 

?|ipeaJce schools, two 
brtsmouth schools and 
two Suffolk schools. 

Admission to the festival 
will be $1.00 for adults and 
50^ for students. The In- 
dian River High School band 
program will receive any 
profits from the event. 



Parents of Virginia 
Beach high school students 
can see what its like on 
the other side of the school 
door during "Back to 
School Nights" scheduled 
at four schools. 

Open house is slated at 
7 p.m.Oct. 17 at Cox High 
School and at 7:30 p.m. 
Oct. 17 at Kellam. 

Princess Anne will open 
its doors to parents at 7 
p.m. Oct. 29, while Kemps- 
ville sends the parents back 
to class at 7:30 p.m. Oct. 



29. 

^garents will have a 
chance to discuss class 
procedures with faculty 
members, who also will 
answer visitors' questions. 

The PTAs at Cox, Kel- 
lam and Kempsville wiU 
hold short business meet- 
ings immediately before 
the open house programs at 
their schools. 

Op^ house programs 
have already been held at 
First Colonial and Bayside 
High Schools. 



^\h£n300 sorinsjlicat^ 

gness^vfaat9(NitcO()aoiii]nea? 




TJieywer^asked-'Ihwdoymmvesttodayprmaxhnmien^^ 



The choices ranged from real estate 
to coins and stamps. Hx)m stocks and 

bonds to pension plans. 

Thebankers were all executives and 
officers. Rx)m banking institutions in 
twelve of the largest cities across the 
country. T^ were all professional in- 
vestment counselors, men vjbo knew 
the money market and ki^w the best 
ways^)^t the hi^est yield on their 

moi^ 

Ifet, for their own investments, 88% 
chose a savings accoimt as one of the 
most important investment options. 

How come?Because in spite of every- 
thing (our wobbly economy, the ups am 
downs on^M Street) a savings account 
is still the soundest and surest inv^t- 
ment we can make. 

Fbr bankers as well as everpne else. 
Because on payday, we arent too dif- 
ferent from you. 

^ Imve our bills to pay ^ have our 

{dans for tiie future, too. 

With a savings account our mollis 
alw^ ttere vmen we need it and we 
(ai get to it any time we wait it 

Irore's a sense of sa^urity intimt 



So if you're feeing a decision on how 
to plan lorthe future, dorit face it alona 

At IMted Virginia, we can help you 
decide the best way to saveyour money. 
(And it will probably be very much like 
the way we invest our own.) 

If tteee hundred bankingexecutives 
acrass the coimtry havent convinced 
you, come talk to your personal banker 

atlMed\^nia 

Inspite of today's economy a savmgs 
account still hasrft gone out d style 



THE 12 MOST POPULAR INVESTMENTS 


•^ 


"^ 


PERMANENT LIFE INSURANCE! 


89% 


BANK SAVINGS ACCOUNT 


88% 


COMPANY PENSION PLANS 
CORPORATE STOCKS 


81% 
73% 


REAL ESTATE/PERSONAL HOME 


&d% 


GUARANTEED DEPCSrr CERTIFICATES 54% 
CORPORATE BONT^ 42% 


REAL ESTATE/MORTGAGES 


30% 


MUTUAL FUNDS 


28% 


COINS/STAMPS 


^% 


REAL ESTATEVTIENTAL APARIMENTS 


16% 


ANTIOUES 


13% 



Reprir^uMthepmHmkm<^Bw7fM^aearmgHofU9e,Miem^ 

l^kgiiiiaBaiik 



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KD AMD FRAN DOUGHCRTT 




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procticolly no shrinkage 
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made only by 




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MOST EFFICIENT, ENERGY-SAVING WAY TO COOK! 
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Example of savings shown 
In a Wasi Coast Utility 
District last. 

Comparison Electric Range and 
Microwave Oven 

Sf/i SAVINGS — 4 lb. Beel Roast 

•S*/i SAVIMOS — 4 (S 02 ) Baked 
Potatoes 

S1*/t SAVINGS — Two Layer Yel- 
low CakS 

ItU SAVINGS — Frozen Broccoli 
(10 oz. boil in pkg.) 



From the Amana 
Test Kitchen: 

72*/i SAVINGS — 2 lb Baked 

Whole Chicken 
ZC/i SAVINGS — 4 Lobster Tails 

(frozen 8 oz each) 
51'/i SAVINGS -11 lb. Turkey 
$«*/• SAVINGS — 1 cup of Instant 

Coltee 
Kfit SAVINGS from the Fry Pan 

— 4 Hamburger Patties (4 

oz. e«.) 



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• Automatic Timer Control elimi- 
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Veil CM do MMiMtMng ibwA th« 
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En*rty savings will vary with the portions and type of foods The foods shown are typical foods and por- 
tions. Some other foods or portions will fall belo* 50% savings and olhers will be considerably more than 
75*/a savings. 

you can do something about the en ergy crisis! 
Make the greatest cooking discovery since fire f'^^fl'€Ulyt4t'''^t4X.e^ 

MICROMr*Vt^V(N 




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!■ if € Styles 




Sun photos by Don Wohlgemuth 








Denise Dorland, 904 Goodview Drive, 
Virginia Beach, cautiously checks the 
mirror v^ile student hairdresser Cindy 



Pledger givers her a haircut at Vir- 
ginia Beach Vo Tech, where halrstyling 
is one of the course offerings. 



Tricks of 
the trade 



Beauty can be taught, but it takes many 
long hours . . . just ask Cindy. 

Cind/ Pledger is a 16-yoar-old jun- 
ior at Kempsviile High School, but un- 
like most of the rest of the student 
body, she spends only half a day there. 
The rest of the day she is enrolled 
in the cosmetology course at the Vir- 
ginia Beach Vocational -Technical Edu- 
cational Center. 

in her second year of a three year 
course, Cindy is exposed to all ser- 
vices found m a beauty salon. Hair- 
cutting, hairstyling, manicuring, pedi- 
curing, beauty sal cm management, and 
customer relationship are all a part 
of the program which is controlled by 
the Virginia State Board of Registered 
Professional Hair Dressers. 

Upon completion of the course, sbe 
will be eNgible to take the state board 
examination to become a licensed cos- 
msftologist. 

Cindy resides at 5541 Homeward Drive 

in Virginia Beach. 



*Boys' works well for novice director 



%li«i the Little Theatre of Vir- 
ginia Beach tapped the directing potential 
0* one of its veteran actresses for the 
season* opener, "The Boys From Syracuse," 
tt dUn't come up empty-handed. 

Vi Ragan, who has had extensive acting 
n^erioice in the Virginia Beach theatre, 
Little TTieatre of Norfolk and the Cava- 
lier and Tidewater Dinner Theatres, took 
a giant step from the stage to direct the 
Ridiard ^ti^ers and Lorenz Hart musical 
Gomedy based upon aakespeare's "The Com- 
edy of Error." 

T^e cast effectively cai^ured the light- 
hearted mood of the play and carried the 
awll«ice through a whimsical plot full of 
mistake itoitities, star-crossed lovers and 
a full troupe of ladies of the night. 

"TTie Boys From Syracuse" is fortunate 
to have Faye Edwards, a veteran of sev- 
eral Broadway shows, starring in the role 
of Atferiana, the winsome wife of Antiph- 
oltts of E^esus (JosejA Crowder) who Wis 
trovble Peering her hust»ind clear of the 
UdiM of the Bight. 

Miss Edwauls Im)ws bowj} get the most 
wA at her lines, and her tim^ and 
enpfcaiis'are ri^ m targ^, e^>ec'ally 
1^ iHttofw disiffied to draw a (teckle 
tnn tke ratttence. 

Jaa a special tr^t for aadlMces who 
see "The Bots From Syracuse" is Miss 
Edwanl's stro^ Mpraw which makes the 
two love soi^s from the musical, "Fallii^ 
IB Love With Love" aad "The Shortest 
Day of the Year," even more memorable. 



-Review 



"Tke B6ys From Syraeuse" wUl be rtowli^ 
at t:SO p.B. Oct II. 25, M, Mov. 1 and 2, 
•ad at 3 p.m. Oct. 20 aad 27 at Tte Little 
ThMtare of Virgiaia BMCh, 24tt Street ai^ 
ButerlOB IMvt. Tickets are $3.7S tor aitailts 
aad |2 fbr stodnts. Reservatloas caa be 
Bude 1^ calUag tfl-»523. 



One of the best scenes in the play is 
Adriana's Efforts to se<tace Antlptelus of 
Syracuse, played |lq[ BiU,Koni^>}» ^^ 
(oi^taiown to,'Adri|Ba) Is -tiie took-tUke twfa 
of her busbaM. 

As Antipbolus of Syracuse, Komegay par- 
ries Adriana's advances in an appealing 
perflormaace. 

He also turns on the charm in scenes 
with Luciana, played by Marie Pbillii^, 
ami Dromio of Syracuse, his sidekick play- 
ed by Bob aivers. 

Unfortmately Korn^ay's singing ablUty 
iai't as ^rmg as bis acti^, iMit hehaiKl- 
les the tiro KM^, "Dear Old Syracuse" 
a^ "TTiis Can't Be Love" with an weife- 
tie tMor that does its best to make up 
for what Komegay lacks in natural abil- 
tty. 

' That's nrt the case with Joseph Crow- 
(ter, in the other male leadiw role as 



Anti{4iolus of E{diesus. Crowder's sing- 
ing show promise, if he could lose some 
of his stiffiiess and hesitation which also 
marred the dancing scene he was in. 

Crowder, who like Komegay is in his 
first Little Theatre production, put on a 
fairly gocNd acting performance, but it would 
be better if he could lose the trace of 
iroodeoess in his stage posture. 

However, Crowder's discomfort was hard- 
ly noticable in most scenes l>ecause of the* 
fine performance by his sidekick, Dromio 
of Epbesus, who displayed comic talent .as 
he strolled to escape d^tb by rolling 
if^ and smothering affection, by turns, from 
his domineering wife, Luce, played by Suz- 
aane Mclteniel. 

As Luce, Miss McDantel took up her 
role with a del^tftil vigor, as though she 
would have liked to either cloiAer or fuss 
over her dwarf husbami, wIk) was also 
Kimeshed in the mistaken identity plot. 

Miss McDaniel's singii^ numbers, "What^ 
Can You Do With A Mm." "He ami ae" 
and "Sing for Your SuH^r," were also 
^seclaUy well-ezecuted and amo^ the high 
points to "The Boys From Syracuse." 

The three female leads, Miss Edwards, 
Miss McI^Lniels and Miss milti^, helped 
umoth over the rou^ start of Act Twot 
wtth a humorous (tence rMtine aad so%, 
"m^ tor Your ^^er." 

^cial notice should also go to 
The Courtesans or ladies of the night, led 
by Jo-Anna Smelser, a professfc^ dan- 
cer who shimmered as much as her swn- 



fled costume in dance auf song routines. 
Costuming of the ladies The Courtesans, 
1^ pranced aroimd the stage in ^itter- 
ii« seqiUned Mklais and ftlmy veils, bright-, 
aed up the stage ami made an amusing 
oratrast to the men, who donned short- 
sklrtad togas ai^ sandals for their roles. 

^>ecial mention should go to Henry rtigh- 
t<», who appeared briefly in the musical 
as A^eon, bid whose well -(tone comical 
rendttlon of "I Had Twins", the pUy's 
op»ii% aing, launched Uie musical off to 

' Backtq) for the vocals with Gall Holly 
cm piaw. Gene Swarts and Lola Morrell 
on percBSston and Mike Uwis oa flitfe 
provhted mmi^ M«»rt,wlthortoverpower- 
i^ the singers, to iM depth to tl» nw- 

Pach« durtag the <^. 13 performance 
of Art Oae nu(A smo(Mer than the dress 
r^wMl th ree ^ys earl ier, b ut some cast 
Bcrabers Gambled over scares darinf Act 
Tw) bidlcatiag that extra work m^t be 
needed on the la^ haU of the play. 

^A if the art co^ynes to saiooth out 
the pertermaace, -TI»BofiFrMBSyr»c«»e" 
could gel Mo kmccM^Nl prenier under 
Mrs. RagiB's dirwitai. . ,^ » ^ 

At the very least, the Little Tb«tre rt 
Virginia Beach's, first musical conwiy of 
the year is li^tb^rted fun ttot ^niM 
get the 1914-75 snsm off to a good start. 

"Itoriplada 




Luciana (Marie Phillips) amJ 
/Uitipholus of Syracuse (Bill 
Komegay) discover ttat 
they're in low. 



% 



2-B - The am, Oct. 18 - 22. 1W< 



At B^och convtntion 

Clubs honor vefs with crosses 



\i 



I- 



SU^ war veterans, In- 
cludfiv the president of 
Vti^Wt Wesleyan College 
and a Virginia Beach man, 
received crosses of mili- 
tary service during the 
Vii^inia State Convention 
of the United Daughters of 
the Confederacy recently in 
Viif inia Beach. 

Virginia Wesleyan Col- 
lege President Lambuth 
Clarke was honored for 
service in World War II, 
and Claude E. Jordan III 
of 4249 Thoroughgood 
Drive, Virginia Beadi, re- 
ceived a cross fbr his ser- 
vice in Vietnam. 

Crosses also went to Ha- 
jorf W. E. Roberts of New- 
port News for serving in 
Vietnam and to W. L. Bau 
Jr. of Richmond for his 
work during World War II. 
Posthumous awards were 
given to W. H. Cloe in for 
iirti9 served in Korea and 
John B. King Sr., a soldier 
in World War I. 

The (invention was 
sponsored by the Pickett- 



Buchanan Chapter of the 
United Daughters of the 
Confederacy in Norfolk. 
Mrs. C. E. Jordon Jr. of 
Virginia Beach was co- 
chairman of the convention. 
Vinfinia Beach Mayor J. 
Curtis Pape welcomed the 



group to the city during the 
four-day meeting Sept. 30 
to Oct. 3. 

A 100-year-old Virginia 
Beach woman, Mrs. E. F. 
Jakeman, was recognized 
at the convention. 



The orgsihization se- 
lected elected officers, in- 
cluding Mrs. J. Williams 
Jr. of Virginia Qeach who 
will serve as chairman of 
the group's sixth di^rict. 



Jsraeli orchestra schedules fob the futuije 
Tidewater performance 



A stifle performance of 
the Israel Philharmonic 
Ordiestra is scheduled at 
the Chrysler Hall in Nor- 
folk at 7:30 p.m. Oct. 20. 

The llO-member or- 
chestra, sponsored by the 
Tidewater Committee for 
the Israel Philharmonic 
Orchestra, will be under 
the dlrertfoD of the inter- 
nationally reknown con- 
ductor Zubin Mehta, tem- 
porarily, will leave his post 
wtth the Los Angeles Phil- 



harmonic to aM>ear in the 
Israel Philharmonic's tour 
of 14 concerts in the Unit- 
ed States. 

Included in the program 
is a slpecial memoriam for 
Israeli soldiers who died 
during the October War, 
."In Eus Memoriam" writ- 
ten by Israeli composer 
atidlowsky. 

Pianist Ilan Togoff will 
perform as guest soloist 
with the Beethoven Piano 
Concerto No. 5. Brahms' 



Sym[diony No. 1 is also in- 
cluded in the orchestra's 
repertoire. 

Admission to the per- 
formance is 17.50, and a 
125.00 donation ^titles a 
patron to attend the con- 
cert and Join the maestro 
and orchestra memt>ers at 
a receptton following the 
perfcnrmance. 

Tickets are available 
from the United Jewish 
Federation at 489-8040. 



Notional Flow«r 
Wook 

Oct. 20-26 

come in tor your 
HtEE FLOWER 

Our Sal« on 
Hollond Bulbs ond 
DrUdt continu«t 

til Oct. 31 



Christmas 

Opon Houso 

Nov. 17, 1 to 4 



Wh 



OS new 



Fbwtn-Woyntlonit 

329LosklnRd. 

428-2901 



Following are births re- 
ported by tte General Hos- 
pital of Virginia Beach 
through Oct. 10: 

Mr. and Mrs. G<rideD 
Maurice Harris son; 

Mr. and Mrs. Vittorio 
Treppo son; 

Mr. and Mrs. Marvin 
Dean Parrish son; 

Mr. and Mrs. Warren 
James Thon^n son; 

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur 
Anne Amesen son; 

Mr. and Mrs. Grady 
Morris powers daughter; 

Mr. and Mrs. Herman 
Reid daughter; 

Mr. and Mrs. Rodger 
Edward Tiesing daughter; 



Leon 



Mr. and Mrs. 
Basil Hubiak son; 

Mr. and Mrs. Pemell 
Lewis Major son; 

Mr. and Mrs. Danny 
Gilbert Keys son; 

Mr. and Mrs. William 
Ryland O'Brien son; 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard 
Holloway daughter; 

Mr. and Mrs. Perry 
OHver Inscore daughter; 

Mr. and Mrs. Ronald 
Walker Jackson daughter; 

Mr., and Mrs. Dale 
Hall Butcher daughter; 

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond 
Dale Copeland daughter; 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry 
dinger Armstrong daugh- 







...fo become 

a patron 

For further 
information 

call 
486-5074. 



CIVIC CHORUS 



The Virginia Beach CiVic Chorus 
is now conducting its annual patron 
drive and would like to invite you 
Id join our growing list of supporters. 
A donation of 120.00 will bring you 
2 tick^s to each of our concerts - 
In December and May. 

iNAME. 



It is only with the help of our friends 
that the chorus is able to musically 
grow and culturally serve the area; 
so we ask you to begin a very har- 
monious association with us by send- 
ing your contributton to the Virginia 
Beach Civic Chorus, 4304 Suber 
Court, Virginia Beach, Va. 23452. 



ADDRESS. 



Checks may be made payable to 
rus. If you take the time now we'll 
Christmas Concert Dec. 15 li 16 



Va. Beach Civic Cho- 
see you in December: 

Plaza Jr. High School 




OgQAN STUDIOS, INC. 

(Boriiallji ^nvihs Sfou 

To Attend The 

FREE ORGAN CLASSES *S 

ADULT CUSS EVERY TUESDAY AT 7:30 P.M. 
Y0UII6 PEOPLES CUSS EVERY SATURDAY AT 10 A.M. 
"W«'d Llk0 To reach The World To Play" 

NO o>u« ATio ii wpniiw TO wiv. nno 
"nuonmrnm, MifMNtlii. s^Tisr action 

HMD ^INM 

GO CR^TIVE AT 

RODGERS 

ORGAN STUDIOS 

us S. WITCHDUM ID.. V«. BEMH 

. vm^M — 






fMMWUTAYLQB 



hymi mtmrttLE 



ter; 

Mr! and Mrs. Donald 
Lowell Thompson, daugh- 
ter* 

Mr. and Mrs. Leigh Po- 
well Forbes, son; 

Mr. and Mrs. John Ed- 
ward Suamer, Jr., son; 

Mr. dnd Mrs. Nicholas 
Buonopane, Jr., don; 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas 
Brady Shuttlewortb, daugh- 
ter; 

Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Da- 
vid Rahal, son; 

Mr. and Mrs. James Al- 
len Stroupe, daughter; 

Mr. and Mrs. Wardell 
Iceillia Grimstead, don; 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert 
Jasper Clohecy, son; 

Mr. and Mrs. George 
Blake Holmes, Jrl, daugh- 
ter* 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles 
Henry Rudacil, daughter; 
Mr. and Mrs. Truman 
N. Holland, Jr., son; 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard 
Waymon Carter, daughter; 
Mr. and Mrs. Joe An- 
drew Cason, daughter; 

Mr. and Mrs. Gerald 
Franklin Faircloth, daugh- 
ter* 

Mr. and Mrs. Victor Em- 
manuel Friedman, son; 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank 
Kenneth VanNoy, son; 

Mr. and Mrs. Lyndon 
Douglass Hamm, son; 

Mr. and Mrs. Floyd War- 
ren Sawyer, daughter; 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles 
Hall Dawson, son; 

Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Hat- 
ton Nash, Jr., twins, son 
and daughter. 

Mr. and Mrs. Royce Tig- 
ran Perry H, son 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert 
Hurtin Halsey 01, son 

Mr. and Mrs. Gregory 
Scott Merrill, son 

Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey 
Keith Young, daughter 
Mr. and Mrs. Heinz Gun- 
ther Maurer, son 

Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Rag- 
land Sadler, daughter 

Mr. and Mrs. William D. 
Sykes, daughter 

Mr. and Mrs. James Ed- 
ward Rogers, daughter 

Mr. and Mrs. William 

Frank Timmons, daughter 

Mr. and Mrs. Francis. 

Joseph Toskey, daughter 

Mr. and Mrs. Demetrios 

Xefta, son 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard 
Madison Noble, daughter. 



UrgonI 

AUCTION 

All Hondnud* A Aulhmrtic 

PERSIAN RUGS 

and Other Ori^al Ri«s 

Va. Bsoch Civic C«nt«r 

{M««tlnfl Room) 

Va. Beach Va. 

SAT. OCT. 19, 2FM 

Vi«winfl at 1 PM 



lUs bttotUU coUectioa of Persian ami 
(Mai^ rags was owned 1^ a well- 
taom edlecior and was ass^bledover 
• pM^idtrfottf jMfs, sMdij for ei- 
mmmwmM».mu9atmmtrem- 
Ji^ii^ h^iM erileetor's ftems. 
1taw|^ m^BT^m ductal di^utties 
^ MM Ai^ in tte Vnttm Sates 
te A aAA at auct^ without reserve. 
.Ike ^tra <»ile(4Mii will be auctioned 
itf ^viduaUy to the highest biMer 



bduded are the Finest and Highest 
Greade KERMAJf, KASHAN, ROYAL PA- 
LACE QUME, PALACE BOKHARA. 
VASE k FLOWER CARPETS, GARDEN 
CARPETS, PRAYER RUGS. PART SILK, 
and many <<ber collector's pieces, some 
of the rare ^eces ever offered to the 
IWblic. lkm% Miss This Fabulous Auc- 
th»! 

AUCTIONEER. PROF. OBEROl 
TERIffi: CAffl (M CHECK 



FOOD 

THOUGHT 

ai Mill ROMMI 

Add a tablespoon of min- 
ced onion to dough when 
anaking crust for meat 
Ittes. Keaiiy adds the fla- 
TOr. 



YOU CAN WIR 

4 $2t. ai«ii«i Bond 

flll'Mll^,' 

iNftiMr For Two M 
■tteCbdeC 

wemtocmaMc, 

«• LAffM lA, VA. 
KACH. VA, 234S1 






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lOAL . 9ECIAUZIN0 
IN ISASBaOOEO 
ftlAKS, MEXKJAN FOOD 

iud> LOW, LOW Puds 

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MEDICAL AUXILIARY 

Dr. Paul J. Fink of the 
Esstem Virginia Medical 
Sdiool will speak at the 
Oct. 16 meeting of the 
Wom«i's Auxiliary to the 
Virginia Beach Medical 
Society at 10 a.m. in the 
home of Dr. and Mrs. Joe 
Burt. 1202 Yancey Circle. 

The auxiliary has made 
a donation to the Seatack 
Community Center's Pro- 
ject Friendship Day Care 
Center. 



OFFICERS' WIVES 

Hc^ Mihal^, news- 
paper columnist, will 
speak at a luncheon of the 

Hope Mihalap, news- 
paper columnist. wUl 
speak at a luncheon of the 
Service Force Officers' 
Wives Oct. 16 at 11 a.m. 
in the Norfolk Naval SU- 
tion Officers' Club. 



DAM NECK NAVY WIVES 

Virginia Beach Police- 
man D.H.Rimer will pre- 
sent a pn^am on how 
to protect homes against 
entry atithe Navy Wives 
Dam Ne<i Club #207 Oct. 
17 at 10 a.m. in the Spec- 
ial Services Building, Dam 
Nedc. Baby sitting and re- 
freshments will be pro- 
vided. For further infor- 
mation, contact Donna 
Eeary, 424-2430. 



PUBLICITY WORKSHOP 

A publicity workshop for 
presidents and publicity 
chairmen of Tidewater 
organizations will be Oct. 
17 at 10 a.m. in the com- 
munity room of Wickes 
Furniture Co., Virginia 
Beach Boulevard. A panel, 
including La Venie Watson 
of bt ^W B e Wat seiiA»we-' 
iatesS;f?lS£htiM "Alexioter ' 
of WTAR, Omer J. aive- 
ly of the Virginian-PUot 
and Ledger-Star, Jack 
Prince of WVAB and Suz- 
anne Holden of the Vir- 
ginia Beadi Beaccw, will 
eqdain to participants how 
to submit proper news re- 
leases to the media. ' * 



NOW MEETING 

Bob Richardis, Demo- 
cratic candidate lor the 
2nd mstrict Congressional 
seat, and Dr. Dorothy 
Johnson, associate profes- 
sor of history at OldDom- 
inirai University, will ap- 
pear at the Oct. 17 meet- 
ii^ of the National Organ- 
ization for Women (NOW) 
at 7 p.m. in the YWCA 
building, Freema^m Str- 
eet and Yarmoiifth Avenue, 
NorfoUc. The public is in- 
vited. 



LIBRARY FILMS 

Films for children 5f 
all ages ake offered this 
week at three branches 
of the Virginia Beach Pub- 
lic Library. AttheKemps- 
ville branch at 4 p.m. Oct. 
17 uid 10 and 11 a.m. 
Oct. 18, "Adventures of 
Candy the Squirrel" wUl 
be drawn. Films at the 
Windsor Woods brandi 
O t. 19 at 11 a.m. are 
"Possum That Didn't," 
"Joanjo" and "Little Gray 
Neck." At the Vir- 
ginia Beach branch, "Sal- 
vage Gang" will be shown 
at 11 a.m. pet. 19. 



MEREDITH READING 

WillUm Meredith, an 
American contemporary 
poet, will read selections 
from his work at Virginia 
Wesleyan College Oct. 18 
at 4 p.m. in the Science 
Audttorium. 



RETIRED OFFICERS 

R^. G. WUliam White- 
hurst will speak on current 
happenings in Washington 
at the r^iilar bimonthly 
meeting of the Hampton 
Roads Chapter of the Re- 
tired OtfiG«rs Association 
Oct. 18 at 7 p.m. at the 
Breezy Point (Mflcers 
Club. Retired officers 
wishing to att«Kl sliould 
make reservations through 
Col. Harry L. Yerby, 627- 
4341. 



POINT 0' VIEW PTA 

The PTA of Point 0' 
View Elementary School 
will sponsor a carnival at 
the school Oct. 19 from 
10 a.m. until 4 p.m. There 
will be rides, games, a 
cake walk, sewing and craft 
booths, a white elephant 
booth, an auction, food and 
ftm. The public is invit- 
ed. 



CAT SHOW 

The Virginia Cat Fan- 
ciers tenth annual champ- 
ionship show will be Oct. 
19-20 at Norfolk Scope Ex- 
hibition Hall A. There will 
be continous judging of cats 
and kittens from 10 a.m. 
until 5:30 p.m. both days. 



CHILDREN'S THEATRE 

"The Emperor's Night- 
ingale" will be presented 
by the Children's Theatre 
of Norfolk in Old Domin- 
Jofr University ' s TachttQl ^. 
:*^|fc^eatre 0et. I*^^^^** U 
' a.m. and 1:30p.m. andOct. 
20 at 2 and 4 p.m. Tick- 
ets are |1 for children and 
adults. 



PLANETARIUM 

"From Mercury to the 
Asteroid Belt," the Oct- 
ober program for the Vir- 
ginia Beach Public Sch-' 
ools' Planetarium, will be 
presented at 7 p.m. Oct. 
Zd and 22 at the planet- 
arium in Plaza Junfor High 
School, 3080 S. Lynidiaven 
Road. Admission is free. 
For reservations call 486- 
1971. 



ODU Alumni 

Rep. G. WUliam White- 
hurst will ^wak at the 
dinner meeting of the Old 
Dominion University Al- 
umni Association Bwiiness 
Administration Oiapter 
Oct. 23 beginning at 5:30 
p.m. in Webb University 
Crater. Cost is $4.50 per 
person. R-e-s-e-r-v-a- 
tiQns should be made by 
0ct. 16. at the university's 
office of Alumni Relations. 



NnOTZ WIVES 

The NIMITZ Enlist- 
ed Wives' Club will have 
a business meeting Oct. 
23 at 7 p.m. at the Re- 
serve Colter in Hampton. 
For directions, contact 
Audrey Samuelson at 855- 
3870. 




KNOWN! 



OUR NATIONALLY 
AND GUARANTfiO 

CURLY CUT 

^ REGULAR WICES 

.\ SHAMPOO AND SET $3.43 1 

.7 OR SHAMPOO & BtOW DRY 

HAIR CUT (RESTYIE $3.50) S2.7S 



cut Cl Mt 






EdieAdam;^ 



No Appointments 

HoHOk a Vo. iKKh ll»d, a HiHtop 
HMri 9-6 Ooily, ♦ »o 9 Tlwrt. 



Conw In At Yo«r Convtnanct 



I C»tN 6 DAYSf 



I734it. IM« 
CrMkRd. 

ni<Hw^*093 



5nt Va. iMcfc Mvd, 
AcrOM from GfX 



laUwi M. 
N«iit to Sott*ay 



ST NICHOLAS CHURCH 

Virginia Beach Sheriff 
S.J. "Joe" Smith, Robert 
P. Mason, director of in- 
stitutional services, and 
the Most Rev. Walter Sul- 
livan, bishop of the Rich- 
mond Diocese, will attend 
a discussion of the propos- 
ed new jail for Virginia 
Beach Oct. 24 at 8 p.m. 
in the educational wing of 
St. Nicholas Church, 644 
Little Neck Road. 



ANTIQUE SHOW 

The Princess Anne 
Woman's Club will have 
its annual antique show 
Od. 24-27 at the Virginia 
Beach Civic Center (Dome) 
19th Street and Pacific 
Avenue. 



(CRAFT SHOW 

The York County Home 
Demonstration Clubs will 
sponsor a Holiday Decor- 
ation and Craft Show at 
Yorkminister Presby- 
terian Church, Route 17 in 
York County, Oct. 24 from 
12 noon to 9 p.m. and 
Oct. 25 from 10 a.m. un- 
til 2 p.m. Admission is 
free. 



FOR THE RECORD 



KEMPSVILLE MEADOWS 
SCA 

Kempsville Meadows 
School 4th through 7th 
graders elected new SCA 
officers Oct. 3. New off- 
icers are Mindy Selby, 
president; Dick Register, 
vice-president; Karen 
Jordon, secretary; David 
Pei^r, treasurer; and 
Bruce Ridge, reporter. 

' CUB SCOUT PACK 

Cub Scout Pack 447 held 



its first meeting of the 
year on Sept. 27 at Kings 
Grant School. 



New den mothers are 
1- Marion Mazuch, Jul- 
ianne Belding. Den 2- 
Jeanne Nickerson, Carol 
Sturges. Den 3- Glyhda 
Trujillo, Betty Galway; 
Den 4-Marilyn Charette, 
Bonnie Barber. Special re- 
cognition and a dozen red 
roses were given to Peg- 
gy Wildman for her past 
services to the pack. 

John Goulart and Steph- 
en Houser were advanced 
to Webelos. Crossing over 
ceremonies to Boy Scouts 
were held tor Tommy Wat- 
kins, David and Douglas 
Harriman to Troop 447; 
Ricky Heath and Mark Ell- 
iot to Troop 443. 

The pack is plannbig a 
paper drive on Oct. 19 
and a parent and cub mask- 
ed Halloween pack meet- 
ing Oct. 25. 



UDC 

New officers were in- 
stalled at the October 
meeting of the Pickett - 
Buchanan Chapter of 
United Daughters of the 
Confederacy. They are 
Mrs. Claude E. Jordon Jr., 
president; Mrs. John G. 
Williams, first vice- 
president; Mrs. H.C. 
MuUer, second vice- 
president; Mrs. D.L. 
Bailey, recording sec- 
retary; Mrs. A.B. Prit- 
Chard, treaisurer; Mrs. H. 
t. Church, recorder of 
crosses; Mrs. H.J.Newton, 
registrar; and Mrs. J.A. 
Welch Jr., historian. 



/(nm imy te mbmttted toStm 
DU by mA Htme mtO your, not- 
kelo&mDU. f^tbtk Btaeh Sun 
138 Rtmmoia Ro&ikVlitlMa Beadi 
ya. 2345Z DfdUm k noon Fli- 
dty prtar to the Hwei of pubtte- 
Ikm. 





IDB KEMNEUX 



Kennedy 



Smith 



engagement engagement 



Mr. and Mrs. Carroll 
William Kennedy Jr. of 
2037 Bay Breeze Cove, 
Virginia Beach, announce 
the engagement of their 
daughter Catherine Lee to 
Aubrey Langley Thomas, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Car- 
rol A. Thomas Jr. of 2607 
Mait St., Chesapeake. 

The wedding will take 
place March 15 at the Vir- 
ginia Beach Methodist 
Church. 

Miss Kennedy is a 1970 
graduate of Kempsville 
High School, uul she also 
attended Old Dominion Uni- 
versity. She is presently 
emptoyed by Virginia 
NaUonalBank. 

The groom-to-be is a 
gnuiuate of Oscar Smith 
mpioyed br the NorfoUc 
and Western RaUway. 



Mr. and Mrs. Bernard A. 
GiU Jr. of 3128 Win- 
shester Lane, Virginia 
Beach, announce the en- 
gagement of their daughter 
Nancy Yvonne Smith to 
Frederick Mark Kemp- 
bnueller, sonofMrs. Annis 
Kampfmueller of Virginia 
Bead). 

The bride-to-be is a 
graduate of First Colonial 
High School, and she is pre- 
sently employed as a sec- 
retary for the United Drug 
AlMise CotmcU. 

Her fiance also attended 
First Colonial High School, 
and he is employed by the 
Virginia Tractor Company. 

The wedding will take 
place Nov. 30 at St. Nich- 
olas Catholic Church, Vir- 
ginia Beach. . 




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Religion 



Th« Sun, Oct. IS - 22. 1S74 - B-3 



Medicine vs. faith healing 



Jean Stopleton evaluates her religious beliefs 



HOLLYWOOD - After 
"People" magazine reported 
that Jean Stapleton, though a 
Christian Scientist, had 
driven her husband, Bill 
Putfh, to and from Bethesda 
National Institutes of Health 
in Bethesda, Md., for a course 
of experimental treatment 
when he learned he had can- 
cer, some people wondered 
whether this meant she'd 
given up her religion. 

But the answer to that ques- 
tion is a resounding"No " 

Because the matter is a ter- 
ribly sensitive one, Jean's an- 
swers cOTceming the subject 
shouldn't be paraphrased or 



interpreted but, rather given 
straight though, for the sake 
ot some brevity, with some 
deletions. 

So ho-e goes: 

Q. Did die medical treat- 
ment your husband received 
violate your religious beliefo? 

A. No. But he's not a C3iris- 
tian Scientist. Just one^phase 
of Christian Science is meta- 
physical healing. . . . 

Q. llien there's no objection 
to medical treatment? 

A. No. No indeed. There's 
only respect. .... 

Q. If you had cancer, would 
you seek medical help? 

A. No. 

Q. Do you think you would 



have enough faith to be healed 
through your religious beliefij 
alone? 

A. Well, faith is always part 
of it, but, to me, there are two 
kinds of faith, blind faith 
( which really has no part of it 
at all) and understanding 
faith whid) is a different 
thing. I mean my mother was 
healed l^y Christian Science, 
and she didn't know anything 
about it. And a great many 
people who know nothing 
about it, but who turn to it, are 
healed, and you can't say it's 
their faith that healed them. 

Q. How do you account for 
th« fact that, even among peo- 



V 



pie with faith, healings don't 
always happen? 

A. I can't tell you. I can't get 
inside people's minds. I think 
we have to recognize the pow- 
er of God with a cwviction, 
and I don't know. I'm sure 
there are times when I ttiink 
I'm recogniang that power, 
but the recognition is full of 
doubt and fear. 

Q. Does anyone ever have 
enough faith to be sure God 
will d6 what he asks? 

A. I'm thinking (A the first 
line — no, it's not the first line, 
but it's early in the Christian 
Science text book, 'Science 
and Health with a Key to the 



Scriptures' by Mrs. Eddy. 
There's this statement, "The 
Prayer that reforms the sin- 
ner and heals the sict is an 
absolute faith that all things 
are possible to God," and thai 
sort of says a lot. But then 
there's a comma; it's not fin- 
ished yet — "A spiritual un- 
derstanding, an unselfed 
love." 



Q. When you flrst found out 
that your husband had cancer 
and that his condition was se- 
rious, were you ev^ temptad 
to rail against God? 

A. No. because I don't be- 
lieve God is the source of our 



suffolng. 

Q. Did you ever try to di«- 
cou-age yoiB- huaband from 
aedUng medical help? 

A. Oh, no, I wouUhi't pre- ' 
sume to do that, became he's 
not a student ot Christian Sci- 
ence. I thiidtttuit would be im- 
posing. He had to makt his 
own decision. I wouldn't Im- 
pcne; though, if a person were 
in in extremity and was dia^ 
saUsfied ( wi^ progress of his 
case) I would certainly Riate 
a suggaition if 1 had Qie op- 
portunity. 

Putch, who is producer, di- 
rector and man in charge at 
the Totem Pole Fla^uae in 



Pennsylvania, whidi he and 
his wife founded, is now in ra- 
diant health. Jean says. 

"I know his eqwrience was 
very unique," she aays speak- 
ing carefully, slowly, "but 
you'U have to ask BUI about it. 
I'd ratho* the story came 
from him because it's his sto- 
ry. He had an idea Qiat itayad 
in his mind that Jurt happmed 
to come frmn me, because I 
said it q;>ontaneously. He was 
suffering, and I said, 'You 
don't have to accept ttiis, you 
know.' Tliat was the grain, a 
grain of truth, the seed of an 
idea that separated him from 
Ids disease." 



Trinity Methpdist 
looks at history 



The 



Thalia Trinity 
Presbyterian Church, 420 
Thalia Road, Virginia 
Reach, looked back on its 
i5-year history at the 
church is anniversary 
celebration Oct. 13. 

The afternoon program 
saluted charter members 
and reviewed the church's 
own past as well as the his- 
tory of the Presbyterian 



Churdh in America. 

The minister, Robert 
Bradlbrd Jr. examined his- 
tory of the religion, while 
Lee Lively, a charter 
member, spoke on "The 
Beginnings of Thalia 
Trinity." Mrs. A.J.Cavey 
addressed the crowd on 
the church's history. Mrs. 
E.J.Wiky handled the mus- 
ic for the anniversary pro- 
gram. 



Budget adopted 



A proposed 1975 budget 
of $155,743 was adopted 
Oct. 7 by the Administra- 
tive Board of the Virginia 
Beach United Methodist 
Church. Operating costs 
and miscellaneous ac- 
counted for 1117,254, while 
the debt retirement fund-- 
recently increased by 
$9,739 over the 1974 bud- 
get acemaited for 

$38,489. ThjB operating 



budget was increased by 
just $3,533 over the 1974 
total. 

Copies of the 1975 budget 
are available in the diurch 
office. 



Legri Notices 



^1 



of Virginia Beach, on the 
7th day of October, 1974. 
Shirley Fantone Schyma, 
a/k/a Shirley Anne Fan- 
tone Schyma, 
Plaintiff, 
against 

Harry Schyma, 
Defendant. 

The object of this suit 
is to obtain a divorce an 
absolute divorce from the 
said defendant, upon the 
grounds of desertion. 
And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that due 
diligence has been used 
by or in behalf of , the Com- 
plainant to ascertain in 
which county or cor- 
poration the defendant is, 
without effect, the last 
known post office address 
being: 2254 Bayberry St., 
Birginia Beach it is or- 
dered that he do appear 
here within ten (10) days 
after due publication here- 
of, and do what may be 
necessary to protect his 
interest in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Tidewater L^al Aid So- 
ciety 

Franklin Bldg. Suite 101 
700 Duke Street 



ftorfolk, Virginia 23510 
Oct. 16, 23, 30 Nov. 6 4t 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
VIRGINIA: IN THE 
CLERK'S OFFICE OF THE 
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 
CITY OF VIRGINIA, ON 
THE 7th DAY OF OCT- 
OBER, 1974. 

KATHERINE A. FOSTER 
Complainant 
vs. In Chancery 
DENNIS E. FOSTER 
Defendant 

The object of this suit 
is for the complainant to 
obtain from the defendant 
a divorce a vinculo mat- 
rimonii, on the grounds of 
cruelty and desertion, and 
^affidavit having been made 
that the defendant is not 
a resident of the State of 
Virginia, due diligence has 
been used by and on be- 
half of the plaintiff to as- 
certain in what County or 
corporation defendant is, 
without effect: he is hereby 
required to appear within 
ten days after due 
publication hereof, and do 
what may be necessary to 
protect his interest;- that 



ORDER OF PUBLICATMN 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City 



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INKEMPSVILLE | 

ASCENSION I 
CATHOLIC CHURCH I 

Masses: 6:30 p.m. Sat. | 
9 & 10:30 a.m. Sun, i 

Telephone: 497-0890 i 

iifliiiininiiiniiifliniiinfniiiiiiiiniiinBiHiiiHim^^^^ 




. 16th Annual Antique Showsale 
Sponsored by 
The Princess Anne Woman's Club of 
Va. Beach at the Virginia Beach Civic Center 
19th and Pacific Avenue '« 
October 24, 25, 26, & 27 --1974 
11 am to 10 pm Daily 1 pm to 6 pm Sunday j 

. Admission $1.50 



SIMIELE FUNERAL HOME 



MAkc STRONq 



COMMUNITIES 




• • 



The clock of life is 
Houiul hut oiur. 
And no one has the 
pouer 
To tell just uhcn tlw 
hinds uill stop- 
At late or early hour. 
Now is the only time 

you oun: 
Live, love, toil with 
a uill. 
Place no faiili in 
tomorrou\ for 
The clock may then 
he still. 



f 



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Vt.iHcaiM. 

MpO 



4284397 



VklMk - 4M.Mtt 

Byron S. HaHsttad 
Minister 

ftlNDAY SERVICES 

iMMtiMAJI. 
VBIOMAMWItOMB. 




. 1 j s 



TIDEWATER CENTRAL 
CHURCH OF THE 
NAZARENE 

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2S07 Pacific Ave. 

10:00 a.m. to 4 p.m. daily 

7 to 9 Friday evening. 



It 

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A»fR«rlt*« enrlatlca 

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ST. MARKS ANGLICAN 
CHURCH 

?adepeideBt E^scopal) 
he Bdok of Cmbibob 
PrajrtrFor Wor^p, Tfce 
n<a.j BiUe for DoetrlBt. 

Mondaf Prater- U:Maa 
Weij CoBBtaiw - tai 



Rtv. WUllaa H. Lister 

•" HM^VMM^n DIM. 

(Atlutte Peniaa«itBld|.) 
M4>41(0 






this be published once a 
week tor four successive 
weeks in the Virginia Beach 
Sun, a newspaper of gen- 
eral circulation in this city. 
Teste: John V. Fentress, 
Cler, 
Bangel, Bangel, & Bangel 

Oct. 16. 23, 30, Nov. 6 4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
In the Clek's Office of 
the Circuit Court of the 
City of Virginia Beach on 
the 8th day of October, 
1974. 

Janet Lee Holleman Ken- 
yon, 

Plaintiff, 
against 

Ivan Sheridan Kenyon, 
Defendant. 

The object of this suit is 
to obtain a divorce a mensa 
et thoro to be merged at the 
proper time into a decree 
of divorce a vinculo ma- 
trimonii from the said de- 
fendant, upon the grounds 
of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident 
of the State of Virginia, 
the last known post office 
address being: c/o Liba- 
scope Division, the Singer 
Company, 833 Sonora Ave- 
nue, Glendale, California 
91201 it is ordered that he 
do appear here within ten 
(10) days after due publi- 
cation hereof, and do what 
may be necessary to pro- 
tect his interest in this 
suit. 

A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Henry M. Schwan 
Suite 1600 Va. Natl. Bank 
Bldg. 
Norfolk, Virginia 23510 

Oct. 16, 23, 30. Nov. 6 4t 




^ 



• • • 



• • • 



a ro9efifr giving 
and forginng. 



Allied Florists 

of Tidewater 






Religion Pago Sponsors 




INCORPORATED 

SRAND NAME 

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Beach Ford 



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42046S0 



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4-B - The Sun, Oct. 9,-15. 1974 



CmDER OF PUBLICATION 

iB the Clerk's Office of the 

iGraenl District Court of 

tt» City of Virginia Beach 

<» t^ 21st day of Novem- 

Iwr, W4. 

D.W, Alcorn Comi^uy, 

Plaintiff, 

lagsinst 

V.B. Ho^soB and Virginia 

Natkmal Bank, 

D^M(bUDt. 

tte (dtject of this suit 
is tor tbe plaintiff to ob- 
tain a Jw^ment on open 
account for lalior and ma- 
terials furnished. 
Ami an affidavit having been 
made and filed that due 
^igence has been used by 
the plaintiff to ascertain 
the whereabouts aMI locate 
the defendant in the cap- 
tioned matter whichispen- 
diiof in the General Dis- 
trict Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, Va. with- 
out effect. The defendant's 
last known post office ad- 
dress is P.O. Boit 1070, 
Femandina Beach, Flo- 
rida 32034 it is oniered 
that V.B. Hodgson do 
a^war here within 10 days 
alter due publication hereof 
and do what may be nee-. 
essary to protect his in- 
terest in this suit. 
A copy-Teste:. Gerald F. 
Williams, Cleiic. 
John M McCloud 

Oct. 9, 16, 23, 30 4t 



/TRUSTEE'S SALE 

DEFAULT having been 
made in the payment of the 
indebtedness secured by a 
certain Deed of Ttust made 
by Willie HowardValentine 
and Eunice Elizabeth Val- 
entine, husband and wife, 
dated November 18, 1971, 
and recorded intheClerk's 
Office of the Circuit Court 
of the City of Vii-ginia 
Beach, Virginia, in Deed 
Book 1241. at Page 413, 
the undersigned Trustee, 
acting under the terms ad 
acting under the terms and 
provisions of the said Deed 
of Trust, will offer the 
property therein described 
and hereinafter particu- 
larly, mentioned for sale 
at public auction OB Friday, 
November 8, 1974, at 12:00 
Noon, in front of the Monu- 
ment (also in front of 
Courtroom No. 5, Circuit 
Court), Princess Anne 
Courthouse, City of Vir- 
ginia Beach, Virginia, for 
ca^, the fbllowing prop- 
erty, to-wit: 

All tbose certain Ms ft 
pieces of land situated 
at' OakwQOd, Kempsville 
Magisterial District in the 
City of Virginia Beach, 
State of Virginia, and 
known, numl>ered and des- 
ignated as Lots 79 and 80, 
as shown on a plat of a 
part of Oakwood made by 
W.B. Gallup, County Sur- 
veyor, January 14. 1944, 
said lots being of the foi- 
ibwing dimensions: 26 feet 
in width and running back 
between parallel lines 98.6 
between parallel lines 98.9 
feet each and duly recorded 
in the Clerk's Office of tbe 
Circuit Court of the City 
of Virginia Beach in Map 
Book 5, Page 27. refer- 
ence to which is hereby 
made for a more particu- 
lar description. 
TERMS: Cash, a bidder's 
deposit of 1500.00 will be 
required of the successful 
bidder at the time of the 
sale, with settlement within 
ten (10) days fnwn date 
of said sale. 

STANLEY A. PHILLIPS. 
Trustee, Post Office Box 
.4037, Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia 23454 
October 9. 16. 23. 30 4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City 
of Virginia Beach, on the 
4th day of October, 1974. 
John W. McNulty, Itl, 
Plaintiff, 
agawst 

Smm M»ieR]i»nJicN^y. 
iMoidaot. 

. The object of this suit is 
to otitiln a divorce a vin- 
culo matrimcmii, from the 
said defendant, upon the 
fTOOods of willful desertion 
ai^ alandonment. 
Ai^ an affidavit having been 
m^e and filed that the de- 
f^dant is a non-resident of 
the State of Virginia, the 
Ust taKMraiiost office ad- 
ijhrws be^: 6330 - 67th 
C(Mt, -Rfverdale, Mary- 
land, 2^^, tt is ordered 
ttuit she do an^^r here 
wttMn t« (10) days after 
due piddication hereof, and 
do what may l% Mc«ssary 
to protect her Meeest in 
this suit. 

A- i»py-Teste: JOHN V. 
FEWTRESS: CLERK 
Clait, Seinhelt^r A Mof- 
h^aer 

111 Pembroke 3 Office 
ViiilBii B««*, Virginia 

'. 16. 23, 30 4t 



mmm of pw»ucat»ii 
m tfc« c^*'s offitt of 

m C'a^ Cmti m tie 
Cttt at tlff^ 9m^ m 
th» iTth Af «l •— — 



The o^6(i of thi« suit 
is to obtain a (ttvoree An 
Absolute Uvor^ from the 
said, iqxw the crouads of 
a two year s^wntto). 
Awi anaffitteyithavugbeen 
made and tiled that Uie 
defwdant is anGU-resldsitt 
of the State irf YicgWt. her 
last IcnowD j^st efflce ad- 
dress t>ein^: 520 Melbome 
Avene, Beverly, New Jer- 
sey it is ordered tint she 
do appear here wltUn ten 
(10) days alter (hie pub- 
licatiM teKo(« nddowhat 
may be n^essafy io#ro« 
tect her interest in this e 
suit. 

A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Tidewater Legal Aid So- 
ciety 

700 Dtdce Street 
Norfolk. Vincinia 
Sept. 25, Oct. 2, 9, 16 4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

In the Clek's Office of the 

Circuit Court of the City of 

Virginia ^ch; on the i7th 

day of S^ember, 1974. 

Eva Rolande Lizotte, 

Plalittlff, 

again£^ 

Norman Louis Lizotte, 

Defendant. 

The object of this suit is 
to obtain a divorce A Vin- 
culo Matrimonii from the 
said (|ieiaulaBt» upon the 
grounds of desertion. 
And an affidavit havii« been 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a noQ -resident 
of the State of VirginU, the 
last known post office ad- 
dress beiag: P.O. Box 87, 
StMlair, Maine, 0477» It is 
onbEfed that he do i4>pear 
ttae withlB ; t^ (10) days 
alter doe piEybUcattOB hereof, 
and do wh^ may be neces- 
sary fo protect Us interest 
hi this suit. 

Acopy-Teste: JOHN V. 
A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENntESS: CLERK 
Ridttrd E. Pajnie, p.q. 
3830 Virgiala Beach Blvd. 
Virginia Beac^, Va. 23452 



Oct. 2, 9, 26, 23, 



4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
In the Clerk's Office olthe 
Circuit Court of the Cityof 
ViitlBia Beach, on the 23rd 
day of Sqitember, 1974. 
David Jos<^ Golom 

Plaintiff 
again^ 
Kan^ Uarga Golom 

Def^idaht 
The object of this suit is to 
obtain a divorce A Vinculo 
Matrtmonii from the said 
it^^ati^, i^xm the grounds 

And an afSdavtt having be^ 
made and ffied ttttt tbede- 
tenant Is a non^rts^dent 
of the State ofVirgttia,her 
last Imown post office ad- 
dress beiDg; #16 Arl]n 
Drive, Lakewood,NewJM*- 
sey , it is ordered that idie 
do appear here within tea 
(10) days after (Republica- 
tion hereol, and do what 
may be necessary to pro- 
tect her islerest in this 
suit. 

A copy-Teste: 
Soim V. Fentress, Clerk 
Garland M. Layton, p.q. 
P.O. Box 5211BaysldeSta- 

ti(H:i g 

Virginia Beadi, Vaf234SS 

Oct. 2, 9, 16, 23 



4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
IB me Clerk's Office of 
the City oi Vittinla B«teh, 
m tbe 7th day 01 October. 

mi. 

mim Beth Sai»is WU- 

ttam«, 

nalottff. 

against 

Larry Arron Williams, 

tMewtaiit. 

The ^ect ol this sutt 
is to (Mala a divorce A 
Mrasa Et Ttoro from the 
said defends^ , npoo the 
grounds ol desertion. 
And aad attdavtt bafing 
bees aude aad filed Hwt 
the delewlant is a mm- 
resld«it of the State ol 
Vfrtinia, the last mown 
post office acMress beii%: 
c/o Carl A. WUliams, Rt. 
l,Boz«rE.ForyteU,MU- 
soori 6SSmk is onfered 
that he do ap|%ar here 
within ten (10) days alter 
diw ixAUcatum hereol, an(i 
do wh^ may be aecMsary 
to fmAeci. his iatei^ in 
this suit. 

A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENtHESS: CLERK 
Pickett, Siain ft Lyle 
Peat Offi(» B(« 2127 
Vlif^ B»efe, Va. 234S2 

Oct. 16, 23, m Nov. 6 4t 

aHIMHMBiMMHi 

OR»R OF PVMJCATKKt 
ta the ^^eA'B (MKee ti the 
ClriMtt OMrt ol the City 
ol VtxftBdt Beach on the 
tth day ^ October, 1974 
JaMt Lee ifoUeman Ken- 



Ivtt fterklan Kwjmi. 
DefewfaHrt. 

Tte ^ed of this sutt 
is to cfetato a divorce a 
BMisa flt ttMv to be mr- 
ged M te proper tine Mo 
a teeree of ittwree a via- 
(Mts mAiiiMaU from tte 
mM ^0mttut, woa tttf 
gnwi^ rtf deairthm. 



Company, 833 Sonora Ave- 
nue, Glendale, Califbmia 
91201 it is ordered that he 
do an>ear here withla ten 
(10) (faiys after (fate p«b- 
llcatton hereof, and do what 
m% be necessary to |Ht>- 
tect his littered In this 
suit. 

A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Henry M. Schwan 
Aitte 1600 Va. Nat'I Bank 
Bldg. 
Nortslk. Vii^taia 29510 

m. 16, 23. SO, Nov. 6 4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

In the Clerk's Office of the 

ClrcBtt Court of the City 

of VlFglaia Beach, on the 

llth day ol Ot^ober, 1974. 

Drtn Brantley Yount, 

PlalBtilf, 

against 

Allen Craig Yount 

Meidaflt. 

The (rt>]ect of this suit 
Is to obtain a divorce a 
meosa et thoro from the 
said delendant. to be later 
aerged into a divorce ai 
vtedttlo mdrlmonii, oa the 
grounds ol desertion. 
A&d an affidavit having been 
and filed that the delen- 
dant is a BOD-residenI ol 
the State ol Virginia, his 
last known post office ad- 
^«ss belief: »)7 Gay- 
land Court, Nashville, Ten- 
Mssee 37210 it is ordered 
that he do appear here with- 
la ten (10) days after due 
putdlcatioB hereol, and do 
what may be necessary to 
protect his interest in this 
sutt. 

A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Moody, McMnrran ft Miller 
&dte 201 Cmtral Bldg. 
Portsmouth, Va. 23705 

OdL. 16, 23, SO, Nov. 6 4t 

(ffiDER OF PUBLICATION 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
CircuU Court of the City 
of Virginia Beach, on the 
Mh day of October, 1974. 
Henry Moses Jackson, 
Plaintiff, 
agabist 

Virginia Josephine Mit- 
chell Jackson, Defendant. 
The object of this suit 
Is to obtain a divorce from 
the bonds of matrimony 
from the said delendant 
upon the grounds of two 
y«u-s separation. 
Afid an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the de- 
of the State of Virginia, 
the last known post office 
address being: 630 Melish 
Avenue, Cincinatti, Ohio it 
.i«;Olrdered that she do ap- 
peilr here within ten (10) 
days after due publication 
hereof, and do what may 
be necessary to protect 
her interest in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS, CLERK 
Ansell, Butler ft Canada 

Oet. 16. 23. 30 Nov. 6 4t 

(»DER OF PUBLICATION 

In the Clerk's Office of 

tbe Circuit Court of the City 

of Virginia Beach, on the 

TO) day of October, 1974 

auron Elaine Marton 

Eteer, 

^lairtlff, 

agaiost 

iUousius Bernard Eboer. 

D^nda^. 

TTie object of this suit 
Is to oMato a Wwx^e a 
!^tea]0 aatiinw^ from 
ttie ttid^difenhist. «aathe 
growds M desertton tor 
MM year. 

And an affidavit having been 
mule and filed that the de- 
{»dant is a non-resid«rt 
of the State of Virginia, 
Ids last known post office 
address being: S^ Team 
t, Coronado Naval Sation, 
San Diego, Calttorola it 
is orderedthathe(toaffiear 
here wfthin t» (10) days 
after ies pabllc^k» hereof 
and do vdiat may be nec- 
essary to protect his in- 
terest in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Clarke ft &kier 
5^ Va. Beach Blvd. 
Vii^ia Beach, Va. 

Oct; 16, 23, 30, Nov. 6« 

OSSm OF PUBLICATK)N 
to ttw Cleric's Office of the 
ClrcHtt Court of the Cityof 
Vinlnia B»cb, on tte 7th 
(tajrtfOeMer. 1«74. 
K«Mtt RajmMNxi HUl, 



im^JumUm. 



' A SMirtf 



MM ud AM tttf tte 

'*'^*f %Bt is ftAon-r»d^mt 

the atat- 



Matt M 



IM t^lr 



li yiiM uliiCe 






Itod^et of this sutt is 
to (ANta a diwrce a mm- 
m at thore from tte said 
MndMrt, v(»tt*gro^s 

Art anaffiteTtthaviiigbeen 
ua^mi BM tttf tte <te- 
twdant Is a wn-residaA 
^ m fttde of Vii^au, 
tar la^ kown post offiM 
ad^MS twing: 344 Low- 
d« PoM R(»d, Rochester 
Itew Yoric 14162 it m or- 
dered tl^ ske do vpear 
here wtthin tea (10) <bys 
aft^ tee pHblicatl(» here- 
of, and do what may be 
■e^nry to pnrtect her 
fitwast In this sutt. 
k cMr-Te^e: JOHN V 

ram^: clerk 

^Uty, Levy ft Live- 
say. Ltd. 

»l C^nlBmkiiv 
PortttWN*, Va. 23705 

OA.W. IS, m, Mv. 4« 



NOTICE 
Virginia: 

The meeting of the Coun- 
ocil of the City of Virginia 
Beach will be held in the 
Council Chambers of the 
Administration Buildmti. 
Ctty Hall, Princess Anne 
Statton, Virginia Beach. 
Vinlnia, on Monday, Nov- 
onber 4, 1974, at, 7:30 
P.M. at which time the 
fbllowing applications will 
behrard: 

i^lication of the City of 
Virginia Beach for the fol- 
towing amendments to the 
Mtopted Master Trans- 
portation Plan of the City 
of Virginia Beach: 

1. Change name to "Mas- 
ter Street and highway 
Plan" 

2. Great Neck Road Bridge 
Realignment 

3. Remove West LUtle Neck 
Road from map. 

4. Change Little Neck Road 
to a 90' ROW from Old 
Donation Parkway to Har- 
ris Road 

5. Realign Newtown Road 
and put interchange at Di- 
amond Springs, and New- 
town Roads 

6. Change Newtown Road 
to a 66' ROW between Di- 
aBMPd Springs Road and 
inflpm Road Relocated 
riBliwil Baker Road as 
a M* SOW to Wttchduck 
Road 

8. Indicate Dorset Avenue 
as a 60' ROW between Hol- 
land Road and Virginia 
Beach Boulevard 

9. Make Cleveland Street 
a '60' ROW east of Holland 
Road and Columbus Street 
a90'ROW 

10. Realign Wolf sna re Roa d 
intersection at Great Neck 
Road 

11. Add Lunnhaven P.tik 
way between Toll Road ami 
Virginia Beach Boulevard 

12. Change South Lvnn- 
haven Road to a 66' ROW 
l)etween Toll Road and Vir- 
ginia Beach Boulevard 

13. Indicate South Boule- 
vard between Independence 
Boulevard and Rosemont 
Road as a 60' ROW 

14. Increase Baxtei' Road 
to 90' ROW between In- 
dependence Boulevard and 
Brandywine Drive 

15. Realign Princess Aime 
and Providence Roads 

16. Connect First Colonial 
Road and Oceana Boulevard 
using First Colonial Road 
route; remove existing 
connection; change Potters 
Road alignment. 

17. Change Mediterranean 
Avenue, Baltic Avenue. 
Holly Road and 35th Street 
to 60' ROW 

18. Change Paeif^ Avenue 
to a 90' ROW between 42n(i 
Street and Rudee Inlet 

19. Change Harpers Road to 
a 90' ROW 

20. SbiO. False Cape Park- 
way north in Indian Lakes 
area 

21. Increase Centerville 
Turnpike to a 90' ROW be- 
tween Chesapeake city li- 
mits and Kempsville Road; 
110' ROW between Kemps- 
ville Road and Indian River 
Road on the existing al- 
ignmrat H 

22. Extend Lynnhaven 
Parkway across Princess 
Anne Road to Kempsville 
Road 

23. Realign General Booth 
Boulevard 

24. Change Potters/ S. 
Lynnhaven Parkway Inter- 
section 

25. Courthouse Circul- 
^ion. System . 

a. Mi*6 North Lan«is- 
tom Road and Holland 
Road a 90' ROW from 
Princess Anne Road to 
Shifts Corner Road 

b. Extend Rosemont Road 
to Holland Road as a 
90' ROW 

c. From Rosemont Road 
to North Landstown 
Rowl, remove Hol- 
land Road 

d. Relocate North Land- 
ing Road in a 90' ROW 

e. Remove North Land- 
ing Road as a 90' ROW 
l)etween the end points 
of Relocated North Land- 
i^ Road 

f. Increase Holland Road 
to a 90* ROW between 
Rosemont Road and Re- 
located North Landing 
Road 

g. Extend Courthouse 
Drive to Relocated North 
Lamiing Road as a 90' 
ROW 

h. Cimnect False Cape 
Parkway with West Neck 
Road in a 90' HOW 
L Relo<»te L(^(» Bridge 
Ro^ and in#i^e iater- 
(Aa^e to (insect with 
False Cape Parkway ex- 
tMded. 
%. bicrease Indian River 
Ro^ to a 110' ROW as an 
alternative False Cape 
Partnray 

tl. N(He; Any road aloi% 
whl^ a bikeway is to be 
(xnstrwE^ed is subject to 
a 10' BOW increase 
tt. mt«: All ROW'S In- 
dicate tour-lane roads or 
greater 

29. Ptf Brieves along False 
Cape Parkway at Lynn- 
haven Parkway and Holland 
Road 

30. Place Interchanges oa 
map at the following lo- 
catiims: 

a. Diamond Springs/New- 
town ROMi 

b. Snre Drive/ Great 
NeekRowl 

c. False Cape Parisway/ 
Baxter Road 

d. False Cim Partcway/ 
MiMl nMa/i'imevss 



Anne Road 

e. False Cape Parkway/ 
Independence Boulevard 

f. False Cape Parkway/ 
North Landstown Road 

g. False Cape Parkway/ 
London Brtdge Road 

h. False Cape Parkway/ 
Princess Anne Road (in 
Courthouse area) 

i. False Cape Parkway/ 
West Neck Road Exten- 
ded. 

j. False Cape Parkway/ 
General Booth Boulevard 

31. Chfnge 60' ROW's to 
66'. 

a. Little Neck Road (be- 
tween Harris and West 
Little Neck) 

b. Baker ROAD 

DC. Cleveland Street (be- 
tween WUchduck and 
Newtown Road) 

d. Landstown Road (West 
of Princess Anne Road) 

e. Bells Road 

f. Seaboard Road 

g. Muddy Creek and North 
Muddy Creek Roads 

h. Morris Neck Road 
1. Nawney Creek Road 

32. Increase Pungo Ferry 
Road to 110' ROW 

33. Realign Cleveland 
Street between Witchduck 
and Newtown Roads to the 
south side of the borrow 

pit 

Maps are currently ondis- 
ply on tlfe first floor of the 
City Adminstration Build- 
ing, Princess Anne Court- 
house. More detailed in- 
formation is available in 
the Department of City 
Planning. 

Richard J. Webbon 
Ctty Clerk 

Oct. 16, 23 2t 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
to the Clerk's Office of the 
CIrcutt Court of the Ctty 
of VIrgtoia Beach, on the 
8th day of October, 1974. 
Shirley A. Nawgbaraocha, 
agatost 

Joel 0. Nwagbaraocha, 
Defendant. 

Ilie object ol this sutt 
is to obtato a divorce Vin- 
cuto Matrimonii Irom the 
said delendant, upon the 
grounds ol a 2 year sep- 
aration. 

And an affldavtt having been 
made waA filed that tbe de- 
fendant Is a non-resident 
of the State of Virginia, 
the last known post office 
address betog: Waterside 
Towers, 907 6th Street, 
S.W., Apt. 712-C, Wash- 
ington, D.C., 20024 tt is 
ordered that he do an>ear 
here within ten (10) days 
after due publication here- 
of, andde vAtatmaybenec- 
easiury^ t» prated his in-' 
terest to this sutt. 
A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Mason, Moore ft Robto- 
son, Ltd. 

147 Granby Street 
Norlblk, VIrgtoia 23410 

OA. 1 6, 23. 30, Nov. 6 4t 

NOTICE OF PUBLIC 
HEARING 
The VIrgtoia Beach Board 
of Zoning AK>eals will con- 
duct a Public Heartog on 
Wednesday, November 6, 
1974, at 7:30 P.M. in the 
court room (traffic Court) 
adjacent to the Building 
Inspector's Office, City 
Hall, Virginia Beach, VIr- 
gtoia. The following appli- 
cations will appear on the 
agenda. 

PLEASE MAKE NOTE OF 
THE CHANGE OF LOCA- 

■noN. 

1. City of Virginia Beach, 
tadustrial Authority by Ha- 
rold Gallup requests a var- 
iance of 8 feet to a 17 
fbot setback from Air Rail 
Avenue instead of 25 feet as 
re(^ired and to waive the 
reqpiired fence and screen- 
ing hedge on a Parcel, Air- 
port Industrial Park, Air 
Rail Avenue. Bay side Bo- 
rough. 

2. Sun Oil CompanubyB.L. 
Dampier requests a var- 
iance of 30 feet to a 5 
loot setback from In- 
dian River Road and a var- 
iance of 26 feet to a 9 
foot setback from Prov- 
idence Road toriead of a 
35 foot setl»ck each as 
required (pump island can- 
opy) on a Parcel, Bar- 
retts Comer, 6101 Indian 
River Road. Kempsville 
Borough. 

3. Wtoston G. Snider, Sam 
L. Hakim and Fred Dean, 
in, request a variance of 
15 feet to a 10 foot set- 
back from Little Drive in- 
stead of 25 feet as re- 
quired and of S te^ 6 in- 
ches to a 6 toch side yard 
(north property Itoe) in- 
stead of 10 fert as re- 
quired andto allow a 29.43% 
tot coverage Instead of 25% 
as allowed on a Parcel. 
Property of WinstJJnO. Sni- 
der and Sam L. Hakim, 
northwest comer of Gray - 
mm toad and Ltttlc Drive. 
Kempsville Borough. 

4. Providence,fRoad Pro- 
perties, Inc. by Kevin R. 
Mun^y requests a var- 
iance of 13 feet to a 17 
foot sett^ck from New Co- 
tay Drive tostead of 30 
fe^ as required (shimming 
pool pump house) on Par- 
cel B, Jamestown Town- 
housM, New Cotony Drive. 
Kem^ville Borough. 

5. A.J. Canada, Jr. re- 
(^e^s a variance of 10 feet 
to a 20 fo(rt r^r yard set- 
tack QMh sMes) tostead 
of M teat as r^rsd ol 



Lot 4, Block 23, Sectioh 
D. Cape Henry Syndicate, 
76th Street. Lynnhaven Bo- 
rough. 

6. James H. Harrell re- 
quests a variance of 6 in- 
ches to a ^ foot 6 inch 
side yard setback (both 
sides) tostead of 10 feet 
as required and to allow 
parking to the required set- 
lack where prohibited on 
Lot 10, Block 6, Lynn- 
haven Shores, Page Ave- 
nue. Lynnhaven Borough. 

7. J.W. Sandler, Jr. re- 
quests a variance of U feet 
to a 9 foot side yard set- 
back instead of 20 feet 
as required ( east property 
Itoe ) on a Parcel (ap- 
proximately 26 acres). 
Property of J.W. Sandler, 
Jr., 2357 Salem Road. 
Princess Anne and Kemps- 
ville Boroughs. 

8. 3800 Oceanfront, Inc. 
by Thomas J. Lyons, Jr. 
requests a variance of 3 
feet to a 7 foot setback 
from the south property 
Itoe and to allow parking in 
the required setback where 
prohibtted (north property 
line) on Lots 4 and 5, 
Block 88, located on, the 
east side of Pacific Ave- 
nue between 38th and 38 1/2 
Streets, Virginia Beach 
Borough. 

9. 3800 Oceanfront, Inc. by 
Thomas J. Lyons, Jr. re- 
ouests a variance to allow 

rktog in he required set - 
back where prohibited from 
Atlantic Avenue and from 
38 1/2 Street, on Lot 1, 
Block 88, located on- the 
west side of Atlantic 
Avenue between 38th and 
38 1/2 Streets. Virginia 
Beach Borough. 

10. Mr. and Mrs. H.T. 
Bastianelli request a var- 
iance of 5 feet to a 5 
foot sde yard setback (east 
property line) instead of 10 
feet as required of Lot 
13, Block 2, Point O'View, 
104 Overholt Drive. 
Dempsville Borough. 

11. Jacob J. Schmitt re- 
quests a variance of 5 feet 
to a 5 foot side yard set- 
back tostead of 10 feet as 
required of Lot 480, Block 
2, Cape Story by the Sea, 
2207 Oak St reel. Lynnhaven 
Borough. 

12. James M. and Roxie 
A. Jordan, IV, request a 
variance of 15 feet to a 15 
foot setback from Circle 
Road instead of 30 feet as 
required of Lot 9, Section 

1, Revised Map of Cava- 
lier Park, southwest cor- 
ner of Cedar Point Drive 
and Circle Road. Lynn- 
haven Borough.. J 

13. Henry K. Edquist re- 
wuests a variance of 7 
feet to an 18 foot setback 
from Norfolk Avenue and 
ol 22 teet to a 3 loot set- 
back Irom 10th Street to- 
stead ol a 25 loot setback 
each as required and to 
allow parking to the re- 
quired setbacks trom the 
right of way and to waive 
the required landscaping to 
the setback on Lots 1 and 

2, Block 39, Shadowlawn, 
Norfolk Avenue. Virginia 
Beach Boroi^. 

14. Cornelius M. and Al- 
berta R. Rowley request 
a variance of 4 feet to 
a 6 foot side yard set- 
back tostead of 10 feet 
as rec^ired (east property 
Itoe) of Lot 41, Block 9, 
Amended Plat of Diamond 
J^rings Homes, 5532 For- 
est View Drive. Bayside 
Borough. 

15. Cardinal Sign Corpor- 
ation requests an appeal 
to the Zoning Admini- 
strator's interpretation of 
Article 2. Section B-215 
(b) of the Comprehensive 
Zontog Ordtoance. 

16. Rustler's Steak House 
by Cardinal Sign Corpor- 
ation requests an appeal to 
the Zoning Adminstrator's 
interpretation of Article 9, 
Section 914(b) of the Com- 
prehensive Zoning Or- 
dinance on Military High-, 
way and Providence Road, 
College Park Shopping 
Center, College Park. 
Kempsville Borough. 

17. Old Straw Hat Conven- 
irace Center by Cardinal 
Sign Corporation requests 
an appeal to the Zoning 
Adminstrator's Interpre- 
tatton of Article 9, Section 
914 (b) of the Comprehen- 
sive Zoning Ordinance of 
sive Zoning Ordinance on 
VIrgtoia Beach Boulevard 
and North Lynnhaven Road, 
Old Straw Hat Convenience 
Center. Lynnhaven Bo- 
rough. 

18. Aaron C. James re- 
quests a variance to allow 
a 6 foot fence in the re- 
quired setback from 
Steeplechase Drive instead 
of a 4 foot fence as al- 
lowed on Lot 89, Section 2, 
Duntiarton, 813 Cavesson 
Court, Kempsville Bo- 
rot^. 

19. Allen D. ft Mary M. 
Retnde request a variance 
to allow a 6 foot fence in the 
required setback from 
Clirton 9reet instead of a 
4 foot fence as allowed on 
Lot 23, Knob Hill, 6321 
Knob Hill Drive. Kemps- 
ville Borough. 

ALL APPLICANTS MUST 
APPEAR BEFORE THE 
BOARD 
W.L. Towers 
Secretary 

(M 16. 23, 2t 



NO-nCE 
This Is to notify the pub- 
lic that the undersigned, 
trading as Blue Pete's will 
wttbto ten days after pub- 
Ue^lon of this notice ap- 
ply to the VIrgtoia State 
Alcoholic Beverage Con- 
trol Board for a license 
to sell beer off and on and 
wtoe on premises. 
Bay Restaurant Inc. 
T/A Blue Pete's 
1365 N. Muddy Creek Rd. 
Va. Beac, Va. 23456 
iMin Parker 
WITNESS 



VIRGINIA: 

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT 
OF THE CITY OF VIR- 
GINIA BEACH ON THE 
30TH DAY OF SEPTEM- 
BER, 1974 

C-74-352 
CAROLANNE HOMES, INC. 

V. 

THE CITY OF VIRGINIA 
BEACH, ET ALS 

The object of this sutt 
is to compel the Ctty of 
Virginto Beach, Virginia 
to convey that certain par- 
cel of land designated as 
Parcel D, Block P, on plat 
of Carolanne Farm, Sec- 
tion 5, which plat is duly 
recorded to the Clerk's 
Office of the Circuit Court 
of the Ctty of Virginia 
Beach in Map Book 62, at 
page 8, and, it appearing 
that the number of defen- 
dants upon whom process 
has been served exceeds 
ten, and it appearing that 
such defendants represent 
like interests with the fol- 
lowing parties who have not 
been served with process: 
WILLIAM L. and HAZEL 
M. SASSER, SEYMOUR and 
ELEANOR B. LENOX, 
DOUGLAS A. SAWYER, 
ROBERT E. and PATRICIA 
W. BANES, JOHN P. and 
ELLEN W. COUSINS, B.J. 
and SARAH H. CAMPBELLl 
MILTON AND ELIZABETH 
ANN RAYFIELD, JAMES 
J. and EMMA L. BOSTON, 
ROBERT F. and NANCY 
S. ATHERTON, LEE R. . 
TURNER, JR., EDWARD 
N„ and CAROLE J. TAY- 
LOR, JADAN INVEST- 
MENT CORP. OF VIR- 
GINIA, SWINDELL and 
ANNE H. POLLACK, JACK 
I. andLYNNCHERlN,ERIC 
H. and ETHEL S. NOR- 
FLEET, THEODORE J.and 
MARY ELLEN BROEC- 
KER, JACK M. and HELEN 
L. BOOHER, KENNETH E. 
and ROBERTA C. HAZ- 
LETT, CHARLES D. BAM- 
WARTH, m, REX E. and 
MARGO E. HAZLETT, 
WALTER J. and ESTELLA 
K. HAYES, CLYDE BOND, 
ET ALS, TRUSTEES, WIL- 
LIAM M. and GWENDOLYN 
S. LACKEY, CHARLIE H. 
HEFFINGTON, SR., and 
FANNIE M. HEFFINGTON, 
EARL P. and MARTINA R. 
THOMAS, THOMAS H. and 
ELIZABETH DAVIS, SOL 
and ROSE HORWITZ.WIL- 
BERT R. and NANCY M. 
HARRELL, JOHN T. 
and MARY E. SMITH, ROY 
N. and ONA MAE SAN- 
DERS, HOWARD LEE 
MOORE, JAMES D. and 
DONNA H. LUPER, THUR- 
MAN B. PEIRCE, JR., 
AND KAREN J. PIERCE 
RICHARD T. and CON- 
STANCE D. MOORE, JER- 
RY V. and BARBARA T. 
ALLEY, VIRGINIUS W. and 
EDWINA M. HAYMES, 
FORREST ALLEN and EVA 
JEAN ROBOLD JAME W. 
and VICKIC.NESSIS, DON- 
ALD J. and SHIRLEY A. 
LAMENDOLA, CHARLES 
W. and VIRGINIA H. DAL- 
TON, CATHERINE 0- 
CHALIK, THOMAS H.JOR- 
DON, JR. and JANET H. 
JORDAN, BERNARD F. and 
GLORIA F. McALEA, 
KARL W. and RUTH S. 
St. GEORGE, HOWARD W. 
ANDERSON, SR. and LYN- 
NETTE R. ANDERSON, 
WILLIAM H. TURLING- 
TON, in and MARY C. 
TURLINGTON, JOSEPH J. 
and MARCELLA S. MUR- 
PHY, RICHARD E. and 
FRANCES S. MEYER. 
MILTON and PAGONA 
PAPADOPOULOS, WIL- 
TON C. BOBO, JR. and 
DORIS A. BOBO, DAVID 
L. and PENELOPE C. 
GREEN, DANIEL J. and 
NANCY BLACK, WILLIAM 
L. and KAY R. VASSAR, 
RICHARD L. and PATTY 
J. DAVIS. ALEX S. and 
RUBY G. HARDING, JOHN 
ALFRED and JANE ANNE 
CLINE, JAMES E. and 
HELEN L. RICHARD, B. 
CLYDE and MARY ALICE 
DALTON. MARIE K. ARM- 
STRONG, BEN and RUBY 
L. GORELICK, DEAN A. 
and SARAH G. PATTER- 
SON, NORMAN DALE and 
KATHLEEN M. BOONE. 
WILLIAM J. and MARY 
V. PARR, JOEL and MARIA 
ESCAMILLA, RICHARD I. 
AND PHYLLIS K. SKOL 
NICK, MARTIN J. SHOWS, 
JR. and MARGARET 
SHOWS, LINCOLN LEAS- 
ING CORPORATION. NAT- 
IONAL INVESTORS COR- 
PORATION, B.B. WILLS, 
ET ALS, WOMBLE-ROB- 
ERTSON ft A^XriATED, 
OLD DOMINION REAL ES- 
TATE mVEStMENT 
TRUST ONE. WILLIAM H 
and SHIRLf Y L. McCUT- 
CHEON, ANTHONY and 
JUNE H SCARANO, DON- 
ALD E. and ANNA J. MIN- 
mCH. DANIEL J.amlGAIL 
S. MONTGOMERY. WOM- 
BLE A !.IRiy)I.n BUIL- 



h 



t 



DING, INC., McREL COR- 
PORATION, ACE OIL 
COMPANY, and the bill 
stating that there are or 
may be persons interested 
in the subject matter Of 
this sutt whose names are 
unknown; and making them 
parties defendant by the ^ 
general description of 
"parties unknown", such 
unknown parties being the 
owners of property which 
is a part of that certain 
parcel of land shown and 
designated as Section Five 
on the plat of Carolanne 
Farm, Section Five, which 
plat is duly recorded in 
the Clek's Office of the 
Circuit Court -of the Ctty 
of Virginia Beach, in Map 
Book 62, at page 8. 

IT IS ORDERED that the 
said defendants not served 
wtth process, namely: 
WILLIAM L. and HAZEL 
M. SASSER, SEYMOUR and 
ELEANOR B. LENOX, 
DOUGLAS A. SAWYER, 
-ROBERT E. and PAT;RIC- 
lA W. BANES, JOHN P. 
and ELLEN W. COUSINS, 
B.J. and SARAH H. CAM- 
PBELL, MILTON and 
ELIZABETH ANN RAY- 
FIELD, JAMES J. and EM- 
MA L. BOSTON, ROBERT 
F. and NANCY S. ATHER- 
TON, LEE R. TURNER, 
JR., EDWARD N. and CA- 
ROLE J. TAYLOR, JADAN 
INVESTMENT CORP. OF , 
VIRGINIA, SWINDELL and 
ANNE H. POLLACK, JACK 
I. andLYNNCHERIN,ERIC 
H. and ETHEL S. NOR- 
FLEET, THEODORE J. and 
MARY ELLEN BROEC- 
KER, JACK M. and HE- 
LEN L. BOOHER, KEN- 
NETH E. and ROBERTA 

C. HAZLETT, CHARLES 

D. BAMWARTH, HI, REX 

E. and MARGO HAZLETT, 
WALTER J. and ESTELLA 
K. HAYES, CLYDE BOND, 
ET ALS, TRUSTEES, WIL- 
LIAM M. and GWENDOLYN 
S. LACKEY, CHARLIE H. 
HEFFENGTON, SR. and 
FANNIE M. HEFFINGTON, 
EARL P. and MARTINA 
R. THOMAS, THOMAS H. 
and ELIZABETH DAVIS, 
SOL and ROSE HORWITZ, 
WILBlaiT R. and NANCY 

, M. HARRELL, JOHN T. and 
MARY E. SMITH, ROY N. 
and ONA MAE SANDERS, 
HOWARD LEE MOORE, 
JAMES D. and DONNA H. 
LUPER, THURMAN B. 
PIERCE, JR.andKARENJ. 
PIERCE, RICHARD T. and 
CONSTANCE D. MOORE, 
JERRY V. and BARBARA f 
T. ALLEY, VIRGINIUS W. 
and EDWINA M. HAYMES, 
FORREST ALLEN and EVA 
JEAN ROBOLD, JAMEW. 
AND VICKI C. NELLIS « 
DONALD J. and SHIRLEY 
A. LAMENDOLA, CHAR- 
LES W. and VIRGINIA H. 
DALTON, CATHERINE 0- 
CHALIK, THOMAS H. 
JORDAN, JR. and JANET 
H. JORDAN. BERNARD F. 
and GLOlilA F. McALEA, 
KARL W. and RUTH S. St. 
GEORGE, HOWARD W. 
ANDERSON, SR. and LYN- 
NETTE R. ANDERSON, 
WILLIAM H. TURLING- 
TON ni and MARY C.TUR- 
LINGTON, JOSEPH J. and 
MARCELLA S. MURPHY, 
RICHARD E. and FRANCES 
S. MEYER, MILTON and 
PAGONA PAPADOPOU- 
LOS, WILTON C. BOBO, 
JR. and DORIS A. BOBO, 
DAVID L. and PENELOPE 
C. GREEN, DANIEL J. and 
NANCY BLACK, WILLIAM 
L. and KAY R. VASSAR, 
RICHARD L. and. PATTY 
J. DAVIS, ALEX S. and 
RUBY G. HARDING, JOHN 
ALFRED and JANE ANNE 
CLINE^ JAMES E. and HE- 
LEN L. RICHARD B. 
Clyde and MARY ALICE 
DALTON, MARIE K. ARM- 
STRONG, BEN and RUBY 
L. GORELICK, DEAN A. 
and SARAH G. PATTER- 
SON, NORMAN DALE and 
KATHLEEN M. BOONE, 
WILLIAM J. and MARY V. 
PARR, JOEL and MARIA 
ESCAMILLA, RICHARD I. 
AND PHYLLIS K. SKOL 
NICK, MARTIN J. SHOWS, 
JR. and MARGARET 
SHOWS, LINCOLN LEAS- 
ING CORPORATION, NAT- 
IONAL INVESTORS COR- 
PORATION, B.B. WILLS, 
ET ALS, WOMBLE-ROB- 
ERTSON It ASSOCIATES, 
OLD DOMINION REAL ES- 
TATE INVESTMENT 
TRUST ONE, WILLIAM H. 
AND SHIRLEY L. McCUT- 
CHEON, ANTHONY and 
JUNE H. SCARANO, DON- 
ALD E. and ANNA J. MIN- " 
NICH, DANIEL J. andGAIL • 
S. MONTGOMERY, WOM- 
BLE ft LIEBOLD BUIL- 
DING, INC., McREL COR- ■ 
PORATION, ACE OIL 
COMPANY, and the per- 
sons made defendants by ' 
the general description of . 
"{mrties unknown" do ap- * 
pear withto ten (10) days 
after due publication of this 
Order and do what is nec- 
essary to protect their in- 

IT k FURTHER OR- 
DERED that th toitotog • 
portion of this Oi^r be 
published once a week for 
four (4) successive weeks 
in the Vfrgtaia Bea^ Sun, 
a aewsp^)er i^iUshed in 
Virginia Beach. VIrgtoia. 
A copy Teste: John V.Fen- 
tress, Clerk 

Kaufmu, (XierKtorfer, ft 
S^tohour, Attys. 
Virginia Natl Bank Bldg. 
Norfolk, Virginia 

Oct. I, l«, 23. 30 4t 



IMHI 



■^^^P^"P"^ 



fmm^f>m 



-»" •' 



UfriNMieM 



■ 1 I 






NOTICE 
Virginia: 

TTie ngnilar meeting, of the Council of the City of Vir- 
gnU Beach will be held in the Council Chambers of 
" ^\,^°^^^^stTinon Building, City Hall, Princess Anne 
f»»on, Virginia Beach, Virginia, on Monday, October 
21. 19'4, at 2:00 P.M. at wWch time the foUowUif 
•Hiicttlons wUl be heard: 

CHiUIGE OF ZONING DISTRICT CLASSIFICATION 
BAYilDE BOROUGH 
1. 

PeUtion of the Estate of W.W. Oliver, Sr., by H. Cal- 
vto Spain, Attorney, for a Change of Zoning District 
Classification from R-5 Residential District to A-1 
Apartment District on certain property beginning at a 
point 125 feet more pr less Southwest of Twain Lane 
rvmriog a distance of 649.24 feet along the North side 
of Itajqeood^ Rtad, runaii^ a dtstast^ or 887.38 feet a- 
kmg the the W«rteni property line, rumlqg a dis- 
tance of 8<^ le^ more or less along the Northern 
pnpdny line df which 528 feet more or less is the 
ceirterline of Ewell Itoad-Twain Lane Eitended, and 
mmtog a distance of 751.14 feet along the Eastern 
prtqterty line. Said parcel contains 1S.39 acres. (Lake 
anlth Terrace Area). BAYSIDE BOROUGH. 
Planning Commission recommendation: Modtfy to R-9 
Residential Townhouse district with the exception of 
the parcel adjacent to existing single family lots as 
shown on plit oh file in the Planning Department. 

Petition ol the Estate of W.W. Oliver, Sr., by H. Cal- 
vin Spain, Attorney for a Change of Zoning District 
Classification from R-5 Residential District to 0-1 
Office District on certain property beginning at a 
point 125 feet more or less Southwest of Twain Lane, 
running a distance of 649.24 feet along the North side 
of Hayfopd Road, running a distance of 220 feet along 
the Western property line, running a distance of 680 
feet along the Northern property line and running a 
distance of 217.66 feet along the Eastern property 
line. Said parcel contains 3.3 acres. (Lake Smith Ter- 
race Area). BAYSIDE BOROUGH. 
PRINCESS ANNE BOROUGH 
3- 

Petition of The Amoco Oil Company by Grover C. 
Wri^t, Attorney, for a Change of Zoning District 
Classification from A-1 Apartment District to B-2 
Community Business District on certain property lo- 
cated at the Northeast Corner of Rosemont Road and 
Holland Road, running a distance of 205 feet more 
or less along the North side of Holland Road, running 
a distance of 143 feet more or less alon the East 
side of Rosemont Road, running a distance of 197.86 
feet along the Norther property line and running a dis- 
tance of 147.88 feet along the West side of Lincoln 
Avenue, Said parcel is known as Lots 10 through 18, 
Block 6, Plat of Pecan Gardens and contains 0.58 
acre. (Pecan Gardens Area). PRINCESS ANNE BO- 
ROUGH. 
VIRGINIA BEACH BOROUGH 

4- 

Petition of Richard James and Maureen Sandra Be- 
noit for a Change of Zoning District Classification 
from R-7 Residential District to B-1 Business Re- 
sidential District on certain property beginning at a 
point 210 feet West of Cypress Avenue and running 
a distance of 60 feet along the North side of 10th 
Street, running a distance of 100 feet along the West- 
em property line, running a distance of 60 feet along 
the Northern property line and running a distance 
of 100 feet alon| the Eastern property line. Said par- 
cel is known as Lots 15 and 17, Block 52, Map of 
aiadowlawn Heights and contains 6,000 square feet. 
(Shadowlawn Heights Area). VIRGINIA BEACH BO- 
ROUGH. 

CONDITIONAL USE PERMIT 
5. 

Application of Pirateland Golf, Inc., iiyGroverC. Wright, 
Attoniey, for a Conditional Use Permit to construct 
ain outdoor recirrational facility (miniature golf course) 
on certain property b^inning at a point 50 feet East 
of Pacific Avenue, running a distance of 100 feet 
along the South sde of 18th Street, running a distance 
of 150 feet along the Eastern property line, running 
a distance of 1^0 feet along the Southern property 
line and running a distance of 150 feet along the Wes- 
tern property line. Said parcel is known as Lots 18 
and 20, Block 31, Map Number 2, Virginia Beach 
Developmeirt Co., zoned B-4 Resort' Commercial Dis- 
trict and contains 15,000 square feet. VIRGINIA BEACH 
BOROUGH. 

PRINCESS ANNE BOROUGH 
6. 

Aiq>lication of W. Elvin Maye for a Conditional Use 
Permit to operate a kennel for approximately 25 dogsi 
on certain property t)eginning at a point 1,300 feet 
more or less South of Princess Anne Road, running 
a distance of 200* feet more or less along the West 
side of Landstown Road, runnnng a distance of 600 
feet more or less along the Southern property line, 
running a distance of 200 feet along the Western 
property line and running a distance of 600 feet more 
or less along the Northern property line. Said par- 
cel is currently zoned AG-1 Agricultural District. 
(Princess Anne Park Area). PRINCESS ANNE BO- 
ROUGH. 
7. 

Application of Mrs. A.D. Echols by H. Calvin Spain, 
Attorney, for a Conditional Use Permit to operate a 
Commercial kennel on certain property beginning at 
a point 3,875 feet more or less Northwest of Oceana 
Boulevard and 2,923 feet more or less North of Lon- 
<k)n Bri(^e Road, running a distance of 404.66 feet 
along the Western property line, running a distance 
of 1,125 feet along the Northern property line, running 
a distance of 422.17 feet along the Eastern property 
line and running a distance of 1,040.13 feet along the 
Southern property line. Said parcel contains 10 acres 
and is currently zoned AG-1 Agricultural District. 
(Princess Anne Hunt Club Area). PRINCESS ANNE 
BOROUGH. 



Petition by motton of the Planning Commission for a 
Change of Zoning District Classificaticns from R-6 
Resideirtial IMstrirt to 0-1 Office District to correct 
a drafting error on Ajvlication #1916 of John E. Si- 
rine and Associates approved on September 10, 1973 
on certain property beginning at a point 170 feet more 
or less Soitfh of Bonney Road and running a distance 
of 60 feet more or less along the West side of Fir 
Av^ue, running a distance of 121.02 feet along the 
&>uthem property line and running a distance of 6.45 
feet along the Western property line an) running a 
distance of 150 feet along the Northern property line. 
(Thalia Villa«e - South Fir Areas). KEMPSVILLE BO- 
WOGU. 



lU<Atrd Webbon 
City Clerk 

Oct. 2, 9, 16 3t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

In the Clek's Office of the 

Circuit Court of the City 

ot Virginia Beach, on the 

17th (tey of September, 

1974. 

Charles Arthur Marsh, 

PlalMlft, 

against 

Aon^e Leslie Mar^, 

Otfan^nt. 

The object of this suit 
it to oMalB a divorce a 
ncBsa tA tfeoro from t^ 
saM AAMMHt v» tte 
fronds of 4Mltrtte. 
And ana^teTtthavli^heen 
made ud ffled tl^ the 
d^^daot is 8»»-rtstdait 
ol the Sate of Vlrgtala, 
the last tawwn post office 
address being: 7fc5-2 Har- 
pel Lane, Atla^ic Beach, 



Florida 32233 it is ordered 
that she 6o an>ear here 
within ten (10) days after 
duf publication hereof, aiui 
(to what may be necessary 
to protect her iiAerest in 
this suit. 

A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
f ENTRl^: CLERK 
Guy, Rhodes, Betz, Smith 
£ Dlckerson 

Pemtat)ke Ons StdU 525 
Virginia B^ch, Virginia 
23462 

S^. 2S, Oct. 2, 9, 16 4t 



The Qldect of this suit 

is to tUMa a divoret a 
mean et thorti to 
be Uder me^ed Into a 
divorce a vlnenlo natrl- 
moBli i^m the said de- 
femlait, vpoa tte grgonds 
of csBstan/Aiw desertion 
or desertfa» In HuA as 
of October ll,l9li. 
And an affidavit having 
been made and filed that 
the d^fOBdant is a non- 
resident of the State of 
Viifiala, tl» iast known 
post office uldress being: 
Holiday Inn, P. 0. Box 
SOI, Kill Devil Hills. 
North Carolina itlsorder- 
ed that he do aiv^r here 
within ten (10) days ^er 
due publicatioB hereof, and 
do what may be necessary 
to pn^ed his interest in 
this suit. 

,A oopy-TMte: JOHN 
V. FENTRESS: CLERK 
Decker, Zoby, Colloas 
& Christie 

Sept. 25, Oct. 2, Oct. 9, 
Oct. 16, 4T 



ORDER 
VIRGINU: 

IN THE CLERK'S OFFICE 
OF THE CIRCUIT COURT 
OF THE CITY OF VIRGIN- 
IA BEACH, ON THE 25th 
DAY OF SEPTEMBER, 
1974. 
hi re: 
Adoption of Stephanie 

LynneSbay 
By Gerald I. Key and Vir- 
ginia S. Key, Petitioners 
To: Robert W. Shay, c/o 
W. W. Shay, Fredonia, Kan- 

SftS 

hi Chancery #C74-1356 

This day came Gerald I. 
Key and Virginia S. Key, 
Petitioners, and represen- 
ted that the object of this 
proceeding is to effect the 
adoption of the above hism- 
ed hiflant(s), Stephanie 
Lynne Siay, by Gerald I. 
Key and Virginia S. K^, 
husband and wife, and af- 
fidavit having been made 
and filed that Robert W. 
aiay, a natural pareirt of 
said child, is a non-resi- 
dent of the State of Vir- 
ginia, the last known post 
office address being: c/o 
W.W. Shay, Fredonia, Kan- 
sas, 

It is therefore Ordered 
that the said Robert W. 
Shay appear before this 
Court wiUiln ten (10) days 
after pul>llcation of this 
Order and indicate his at- 
titude toward the proposed 
adoption, or otiierwise do 
wtat is necessary to pro- 
tect his hiterest in this 
matter. 
A copy teste: 

J(din V. Fentress, Clerk 
Gay E. Milius, Jr., p.q. 
524 Indqiendence Blvd. 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

23462 



The Sw, Oct. 9 - ts 1974 - R.5 



Oct. 2, 9, 16, 23 



4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
In the Clerk's Office of 
the General District Cout 
of the City of Virginia 
Beach, Va. on the 30th day 
of September, 1974. 
The Chesapeake and Po- 
tomac Telephone Co. of 
Virginia, 
PlainUlf, 
s^ainst 

William Baxley, 
Defendant. 

The object of this suit 
Is for the Plaintiff to ob- 
tain Judgment against the 
Defendant on an open ac- 
count for telephone ser- 
yices rendered. 
And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that due di- 
ligence has been used by 
the Plaintiff to ascertain 
the whereabouts of the De- 
fendant without effect. The 
last known Post Office ad- 
dress of the Defendant 
being P.O. Box 378, Vir- 
ginia Beach, Va., 23458 
it is ordered tat William 
Baxley do appear here 
within 10 days after due 
publication hereof, and do 
vliat may be necessary to 
^tjtect his, interest in this 
suit. 

A copy-Teste: Gerald F. 
Williams, CLERK. 
Williams, Worrell, Kelly 
& Wortbington 



Oct. 2, 9, 16, 23 



4t 



Otami OF PUBLICATION 
to the Cleit'S office of 
the Circuit Court of tte 
City ctf Virginia Bncft. 
M tte 18th itey of ^it- 
mOm, 1974. 
Hela P. RMfrow, 
Plaiittff, 
mitast 
ammmfimimbiim. 



ORDER 
VIRGINU: IN IHE 
CLHttt^OFPldEOl'l 
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 
CITY OF VIRGINIA 
BEACH, ON THr'ieth 
DAY OF SEPTEMBER,/ 
1974. 

In re: Adoption of LoriV 
Ann Fontaine and Bobia^ 
Lynn Fontaine 
By: William Kay Hnth A 
Jacqueline Plmtfjtal HMth, 
Petitimers 
To: Paul A. FontaiBe 
1434 Locust ttreet 
Fall River, Masachusetts 
02723 

hi ChaiKery 
#C-14-916 
This day euae Willian 
lUy HMth ud JlM^wUee 
Pimeptal Beath. P«ttt- 
ioMrs, aMl r^gesett wl 
that the object of this inro- 
ceedii^ is to ett«t the 
mfciption oftteabovtaaao! 
in&int(s), Lori Am Fm- 
taine and Ri^ Lmn Fon^ 
Heath, husbawi and wife, 
awl an affitefttteilighaee 
mttr^id m«d that PaA 



A. Fortaine, a natural pa- 
reat of said childrraB), is 
a BM-resldent of the SMe 
of Vir^abt, the last knovn 
poi^ Office address being: 
1434 Locu^ Street, Fall 
Riveft Massadittsetts 

n is thsr^re entered 
that the said Paul A. Fon- 
taUie ^pnr before this 
Court within ten (10) days 
alter piAllcatioo of this 
Order a^ indicate his/her 
attttnde toward the pro- 
posed adoption, or (^her- 
wise (to what is necessary 
to protect his interest in 
this matter. 
A c6py-teste: 

J(to V. Fentress, Clerk 
Hert>ert A Bohumon 
Sirtte4Q2PlasaOBe 
Norfolk, Virginia 23510 

Sept. 25, Oct. 2, 9, 16 4t 



VttcttIo MrtrtmoDU from 
the saM (MeMhnt. ugna 
the grounds of two yi»r 
sqianilott. 

And an affidavit having 
bera made and filed that 
the defendant is a new- res- 
ident of the State of Vir- 
^Bis. the last known post 
oftit» address beiitt: 7309 
Hwtley AventM, Tampa, 
Florida It is ordered that 
^* ^ *PPear here within 
tn (lDT«iys after due 
piddieatbn hereof, and do 
what may be necessary to 
|Htrte(^ his interest in this 
suit. 

A oopy-Te^e: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Tidewater Legal Aid So- 
ciety 

rraniain Bldg., Suite 101 
700DiAe Street 
Norfolk. Vin^nia 23510 
Saiit. IB 0^ 8, 9. 16 4t 



Island, British West Indies 
it is ordered that he do 
■wear here within tea (10) 
(toys after due publication 
hereof, and do what may 
he necessary to protect 
his interest in this suit. 
A oonr-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Hooker and Sipow 
3707 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 
23452 

Sept. 25, Oct. 2, 9, 16 4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

In the Clerk's Office of the 

Circuit Court of the City 

of Vli^la Beach on the 

30th day of September, 

1974. 

Frederick A, Haycox, Jr., 

Plaintiff, 

against 

Claudine Cook Haycox, 

Defraduit. 

The object of this suit 
is to obtain i divorce from 
the bonds of matrimony 
from the said defendent on 
thf grounds of desertion. 
And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident 
of the State of Virginia, 
her last known post office 
address being: Ii^ikas 
#600, Athens, Greece, it is 
ordered that she do appear 
here withen ten (10) days 
after due publication here- 
of, and do what may be 
necessary to protect her 
interest In this suit. 
A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Edward T. Cation, 111 
2508 Pacific Avenue 
Virginia Beach, Va. 

Oct. 2, 9, 16, 23 4t 



CRDER OF PUBLICATION 

In the Clerk's Office of 

the Circuit Court of the 

City of Virginia Beach, on 

te 4th day of October, 

1974. 

Eugenia Corprew Hawkins, 

Plaintiff, 

against 

Oscar G. Hawkins, 

Defendant.^ 

"nieHOhlect, of qiis.sutt. 
is,to .^Main-a^ (Uvoree-A. 
Vinculo Matrimonii from 
the said defendant, upon the 
grounds of constructive de- 
sertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident 
of the State of Virginia, 
the last Jmown post office 
address being: 206-54 45th 
Street, Bayside, Long Is- 
land, New YorE it is or- 
dered that he do awear 
here wltliin ten (10) days 
after due publication here- 
of, and do what may be 
necessary to protect his 
interest in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRE^: Clerk 
J. Hufo Madison 
1226 United Bk. of Va. 
Norfolk, Virginia 

Oct. 9, 16, 23, 30 4t 



ORDER 
VIRGINU: IN THE 
CLERK'S OFFICE OF 
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
/THE CITY OF VIRGINIA 
I BEACH, ON THE 23rd. 
DAY OF SEPT. 1974 
In re: Adeoption of John 
Ashley HofdUns 
ByiLuut Amanda Hopkins 
Kttchens and Kenneth 
George Kitchens 
Petitioners 

To: Joseph Walker 
Madeira, California 
In Chancery 
#C-74-57 
This day came Kenneth' 
George Kitchois and Land 
Amanda Hopkins Kitchens, 
Petitioners, and repre- 
sented that the object of 
this proceedii^ is to effect 
the adoption of the above 
named infant (x), John 
Ashley Hopkins, by Lana 
Amanda Hopkins Kitchens 
and Kenneth George 
Kitchens, husband and 
wife, and affidavit having 
been made and filed that 
Jos^ Wallcer, a natural 
parent of said child, is 
a non-resident of the State 
of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being: 
Madeira, California 

It is therefore ordered 
that the said Joseph 
Walker a^iear befbre this 
Court within ten (10) days 
after publication of this 
order and indicate his/ 
her attitude toward the 
proposed adoi^ion, or 
otherwise do what is ne- 
cessary to protect his in- 
terest in this matter. 
A copy teste: 
Joim V. Fentress, Cleric 

Oct; 2,9,l«^?3l 4"^ "' ' ^■ 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
Commonwealth of Virgin- 
ia, 

In the Clerk's Office of 
the Circuit Court of the 
City of Vii^ia Beach on 
the 2nd day of October, 
1974. 

Jolm Walter Seller 
Plaintiff, 
against 

Jo Anne S. Seller, 
Defendant. 

The object of this suit 
is to obtain a divorce a 
vinculo m^rimonil, or a 
divorce a mensa et thoro 
to be merged into a di- 
vorce a vinculo matrimonii 
fivm the said (tefendant, 
upon the groimds of adult- 
ery and/or desertion. And 
an affidavit having bem 
made and filed that the 
defendant is non-residrat 
of the State of Virginia, 
the last known post office 
address being; 18739 Del- 
aware Street, Roseville, 
lllchij^ it is or<teredthat 
she do anp«ur here wtthhi 
ten (10) days after due 
publication hereof, and do 
wh^ may be necessary to 
protect her interest infills 
suit. 

A «}|qr-Te^e: John V. 
Fentress: CLERK 
Broyles.McKffiry t Gorry 
3^ areet 6 Padfie Ave. 
Vlri^aia Bead!, Virginia 
23451 

Oct. 9, 16, 23, SO 4T 



ORDER OF PUBUCATION 

to te Clert's Office of tte 

Circett Court irf the City 

of Vliginia Bead. « the 

Itth day ^ Sqiemher, 

1W4. 

U«Ma Ruth Wahl Ogden, 

Platrtlff, 

against 

Bxftmi G^rge Orlea, 

iMoMtoirt. 

Ite i^ect itf this nit 
U to Mteta a dtvww A 



V 



ORDER 
VIRGINIA: IN THE 
CLERK'S OFFICE OF THE 
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 
CITY OF VIRGINIA 
BEACH, ON THE 30th DAY 
OF SEPTEMBER, 1974. 
In Chancery 
#C-74-1374 
In re: Adoption of 
Leigh Scott Doughtie and 
David Morrts Doughtie 
By: 

Allen W. Johnson and 
Christine B. Johnson, 
Petitioners 
To: 

CecU M. Doughtie, Jr. 
1915 U.S. 19 South 
Clearwater, Florida 

This day came Allen W. 
Johnson and Christine B. 
Johnson, P^itioqers, and 
represented that the ob- 
ject of this proceeding is 
to effect the adoption of 
the above named infants, 
Leigh Scott Doughtie and 
David Morris Doughtie, by 
AUmi W. Johnson and 
Christine B. Johnson, hus- 
band and wife, and affi- 
davit having t>een made and 
filed that Cecil M. 
Doughtie, Jr., a natural 
parent of said children, is 
a non-resid«Qt of the State 
of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being: 
1915 U.S. 19 South, Clear- 
water, Florida. 

It is ther^ore Ordered 
th^ tto sM Ceca M. 
Doqgttle, Jr. appear before 
this Court within ten (10) 
days after publication of 
this Order and indicate his 
sMItude toward the pro- 
posed adoption, or other- 
wise do what is necessary 
to protect his interest in 
this matter. 
A copy teste: 

John V. Fentress, Clerk 
Gol<»latt, Lipkin, Cohen, 
etals 

804 (tae Main Plaza Eu^ 
Norfolk, Virginia 23510 



Oct. 2, 9, 16, 23 



4t 



ORDER OF PUBUCA-nON 

to the Clerk's Office of 

ttffi Cirratt Court of the 

Ctty (rf VfrghDia Beach on 

the IMh day of S«it»iber 

1974. 

VIdd Lee Rlqrer, 

Plaintiff, 

afUa^ 

Ridiaid Keith Ri^er, 

DttmiuA. 

The (^Jert of this suit 
is to ohtato a divorce A 
Vtacdo MttrimonU ftt>m 
ttw nid dt^mtat, 19m the 
grounds of dwetkw. 
And an a^tevtt having b^ 
m^ and ffled that tlw 
MMda^ is iom-rmi^^ 
of the Stfe of Vii|^, 
the \ui kaown post (tfflce 
adito^ Mto^Ci^olPio- 
itdSMialai, Truks Ctfeos 



ORDER 
VIRGINIA: IN THE 
CLERK'S OFFICE OF THE 
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 
CITY OF VIRGINIA 
BEACH, ON THE 4THDAY 
OF OCTOBER, 1974. 
In re: Adaption of 
Deborah Tract Dimn 
By: Siaron K. Turnlmll & 
James E. TumbuU, 
Petitionaers 

To: Robert Juntor Dunn 
c/o Mr. A Mrs. William 
L. Dunn 

Route l,Grandall,GeoiYia, 
30711 

Int^hancery 
#C-74-544 

This day came Sharon K. 
TurnbuU and James E. 
TunibuU, Petitioners, and 
represented that the object 
of this proceeding is to 
effect the adoption of the 
above named infant(s), De- 
borah Traci Dunn, by Sha- 
ron K. TumbuU and James 
E. TuinbuU, husband and 
wife,' and affidavit having 
beM made and filed that 
Robert Junior Dunn, a nat- 
urall parent of said child- 
(ren), is a non-resident of 
the State of Virginia, the 
last known post office ad- 
dress being: c/o Mr. & 
Mrs. William L. Dunn, 
Route 1, Crandall, Geor- 
gia 30711. 

ft is therefore Ordered 
that the said Robert Junior 
Dunn aiq>ear before this 
Court within ten (10) days 
after publication of this Or- 
der and indicate his/her at- 
titude toward the proposed 
adoption, or otherwise do 
what is necessary to pro- 
tect his interest in this 
matter. 
A copy-teste: 

John V. Fentress, Clerk 
Clark, Steinhelber & Hof- 
heimer 

210 Pembroke Two Office 
Bldg. 

287 Pembroke Office Park 
Virginia Beach, Va. 23462. 

Oct. 9, 16, 23, 30, 4t 



ORDER OF PUBtlCATION 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City 
of Virginia Beach, on the 
27th day of September, 1974. 
ChristofAer Wayne Cox, 
Plaintiff, 
against 

Elizabeth Ann Doyle Cox, 
DefOidaat. 

to obtain a divorce a mensa 
^ thoro to be later mei^ed 
into a decree of divorce 
a vinculo et Matrimonii from 
the said defendant, upon the 
grounds of desertion. 
And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident of 
the Sate of Virginia, her 
last known post office ad- 
dress being: 1249 Lourdes 
Street, Greenville, Missis- 
sippi it is ordered that she 
do appear here within ten 
(10) days after due public- 
ation hereof, and do what may 
be necessary to protect her 
interest in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: JOHN Y. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Fumiss, Davis L Sachs 
Plaza (tee 
Norfolk, Virginia 

Oct. 2, 9, 16, 23 4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
VIRGINIA: IN THE CIR- 
CUIT COURT OF THE 
CITY OF VIRGINIA 
BEACH ON THE 1st DAY 
OF OCTOBER, 1974. 
MARGERY M. HARRIS, 
Complainant, 

V. 

NELL MERCER (also 
known as Nell Mercer 
^ Sneath); 
ANN MERCER BEHRENS; 
BERTIE MERCER MAR- 
TIN: 

SAMUEL MARTIN: 
VIVIAN W. MERCER; 
CAROLYN NASWORTHY; 
LEWIS W. MERCER, SR.; 
RALLIE W. MERCER, SR.; 
ARCHIE G. MERCER; 
THE UNKNOWN HEI^ AT 
LAW, WIDOW, DEVISEES 
AND SUCCESSORS IN 
•HTLE OF CRAWFORD 
MERCER. DECEASED, 
Who Are Made Parties De- 
femiant by theGmieralDls- 
criptlm of Parties Un- 
lONim; 

THE UNKMOWN HEIRS AT 
LAW, WIDOWER, DE- 
VISEES AND SUCCE^ORS 
IN -HTLE OF JEAN CAM- 
ERON MERCER, DE- 
CEASED, Who Are Made 
Parties Defendant by the 
General Description of 
Parties Unknown; 
THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AT 
LAW, WIDOWER, DE- 
VBEES AND SUCC^SMS 
IN TITLE OF DMIO- 
THY LEE HERCER, DE- 
CEASED. Who Are Uuds 
Parties D^mdaat bf tte 
G«eral De^rtptiu of 
Parties Untaown; 
EL^E ME^ER; 
VOK^EMT lfBU:ES; 
THE UNKHOWN HEIRS AT 



LAW, WIDOW, DEVISEES 
AND SUCCESSORS IN 
TITLE OF FLOYD MER- 
CER, DECEASED, Who 
Are Made Parties Defen- 
dant by the General De- 
scription of Parties Un- 
known; 

ARTHER FLOYD MER- 
CER. 

WHEREABOUTS UN- 

KNOWN; 

DEANSLANCHARD, 
WHEREABOUTS UN- 

KNOWN; 

DEAN BLANCHARD, JR., 
WHEREABOUTS UN- 

KNOWN; 

THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AT 
LAW, WUX)W, DEVISEES 
AND SUCCESSORS IN 
•HTLE OF G.E. COGHILL, 
DECEASED, Who Are Made 
Parties Defendant by the 
General Description of 
Parties Unknown; 
THOMAS LUPTON; 
ETHEL LUPTON; 
THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AT 
LAW, WIDOW, DEVISEES 
AND SUCCESSORS IN 
TITLE OF JOSEPH LUP- 
TON, DECEASED, Who Are 
Made Parties Defendant by 
the General Description of 
Parties Unknown; 
CLEARY PETROLEUM 
CORPORATION, 
Successor by Merger to 
Standard Transmission 
Corporation 

c/o H. OttwayChalkey, Re- 
gistered Agent 
302 Grace Street 
Richmond, Virginia 23219 
THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AT 
LAW, WIDOW, DEVISEES 
AND SUCCESSORS INTI- 
TII.E OF HARRY SAWYER, 
DECEASED, Who Are Made 
Parties Defendant by the 
General Description of 
Parties Unknown; 
AUGUSTINE TEST; 
ALICE TEST; 
LOVE SAWYER; 
RICHARD MERCER; 
ELSIE MERCER; and 
THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AT 
LAW, WIDOW, DEVISEES 
AND SUCCESSORS IN 
TITLE OF WILSON MER- 
CER, DECEASED, Who Are 
Made Parties Defendant by 
the General Description of 
Parties Unknown; 
Respondents. 

The object of this suit 
is to adjudicate and re- 
move clouds from the title 
to the hereinafter de- 
scribed real property sit- 
uate to the City of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia; to obtain 
a decree of Court vesting 
fee simple title thereto in 
the Complainant, Margery 
M. Harris; to obtain a de- 
cree of Court removing any 
othercloud or clouds upon 
the title thereto; created 
by the interests of the Re- 
spondeidsorany other per- 
son; and to oMain such 
other relief as the nature 
of her case may require. 
Said property Is described 
as foUows; 

ALL THAT certain piece, 
tract of parcel of land sit- 
uate, lying and being at 
North Lamling in Virginia 
Beach, Virginia, being 
bounded and described as 
follows: (te the north by 
Harry W. Mercer and the 
estate of Wilson Mercer, 
deceased; on the east by 
Joe Lupton and Roper Lum- 
ber Co.; on the south by 
the North Landing River 
and on the west by the pro- 
perty of the said Harry W. 
Mercer and the estate of 
Wilson Mercer, and con- 
taining 15 acres more or 
less, but the same being 
described in vartous deeds 
heretofore recorded In the 
chain of title as containing 
7 acres; the same having 
been conveyed in gross and 
not by the acre. 

Aa affUavit having bera 
matte that Nell Mercer, Ann 
Mercer B^rens, Bertie 
Mercer Martin, Samuel 
Martin 'and Love Sawyer 
are non-residrats of the 
Commonwealth of Virginia; 
that the whereat>outs of Ar- 
thur Ftoyd Mercer, Dean 
Blanchard and Dean Blan- 
chard, Jr. are untaiown, de- 
spite the exercise of due 
diligence to ascertain the 
same; end the Bill stating 
that there are or may be 
persons interested in the 
subject matter to be dis- 
posed of whose names are 
unknown and making them 
parties defendant by the 
general descriptfon of 
"Parties Uidaiown"aiui af- 
fidavit having been made 
and filed that they are un- 
Imown, such unknown |«r- 
ties being; toe iakn)wa 
heirs at law, wiitower, de- 
visees and successors in 
title of Crawford Mercer, 
dec^sed; the imknown 
heirs at law, widower, de- 
visees ans successors in 
title of Jean Cameron Mer- 
cer, deceased; the unknown 
heirs at law, widower, de- 
vise and sw:eessors in 
tttle of Dorothy Lee Mer- 
cer, decMsed; the un- 
known heirs at law, widow, 
devisees ami successors 
in title of Floyd Mer- 
cer, deceased; the imknown 
h^rs at law, wUow, de- 
visees and sMcessors in 
tttle of G.E. CoghlU, de- 
CMsed; the mlmoim heirs 
at tew, wUow, devisee 
and successors in title of 
.fosqih mton, <teceased; 
the MknoTO hein M law. 
widow, tevlsees utA sac- 
cesMra in title of Barry 
&wyer, (teceas^; and the 
unlm>wn heirs A law, wi- 
dow. divtoMS §aii SKces-^ 
■era in Otleof WUmw Mer- 



CM.| ueceased. 

It is ORDERED that the 
aforesaid non-resident Re- 
^xwdents, the aforesaid 
Respondents whose where- 
abouts are unkiwwn and the 
aforesaid persons m»le 
defendants by the general 
description of "Parties 
Unknown" do appear withbi 
ten days after due pub- 
lication of this Order and 
do what is necessary to 
protect their interests. 

ft is further ORDERED 
that the foregoing portion of 
this Order by pi^lished 
once a week for four con- 
secutive weeks in The Vir- 
ginia Beach Sun, a news- 
paper of general cir- 
culation in the City of Vir- 
ginia Brach, Virfinia. 
A Ct^y Teste: Job V. Fen- 
tress, Clerk. 
REQUESTED: 
Joseph L. Lyle 

Oct. I, .16, 28, 30 4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

In the Clerk's Office of the 

CIrcutt Court of the City 

of VIrgtoia Beach on the 4th 

day of October, 1974. 

Erlka Nance, 

Plaintiff, 

against 

Jesse R. Nance, 

Defendant. 

The object 0) this suit Is 
to obtain a divorce a mensa 
et thoro to be later merged 
into a divorce a vinculo 
matrimonii, fix)m the said 
defenduit, upon the grounds 
of desertion as of August 
20, 1974. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident 
of the State of Virginia, his 
last known post office ad- 
dress being; United States 
Army Recruiting, 720 Ma- 
dison Avenue, Covington, 
Kentucky, 41011 it Is or- 
dered Uutt he do appear 
here within ten (10) days 
after due publication here- 
of, and do what may be 
necessary to protect. his 
Interest In this suit. 
A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLEJIK 
Decker, Zoby, Collias & 
Christie 

Suite 900 One Main Plaza 
East 
Norfolk, Virginia 23510 

Oct. 9, 16. 23, 30 4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City 
of Virginia Beach, on the 
4th day of Oct(^r, 1174. 
miUp Jackson Unzicker 
Plalnriff, 

3;ainst 
arnie Ann Unzicker, 
Defendant. 

The object of this suit is 
to oMain a divorce a men- 
sa et thoro from toe said 
defendant, upon the grounds 
of desertion as of toe 5th 
day of March 1974. 
And an aflMavft having been 
made and filed toat the de- 
fendant is a non-resident 
of the State of Virginia, the 
last kiK>wn post office ad- 
dress being: 5830 Preston 
View Blvd. Apartment 
2136, Dallas Texas, 75240 
it is ordered that she do 
appear here within ten (10) 
days after due publication 
hereof, and do what may 
be necessary to protect 
her interest to this suit. 
A cop¥*Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Griffin li Pa^Nis 
Suite 333, Merchants L 
Farmers Bank 
Portsmoirth, Va., 23705 

Oct. 9, 16, 23, 30 4t 



CHIDER OF PUBLICATION 
VIRGINIA: IN THE 

CLERK'S OFFICE OF THE 
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 
CITY OF VIRGINIA 
BEACH, ON THE 9th DAY 
OF OCTOBER, 1974. In 
re; A<k)ption of Anthony 
Wayne Jensen and change 
of name to Anthony Wayne 
Casey By: Jack WAHj 
Casey and Linda C^m 
Casey Petitioners To: 
Paul G. Jensen, iast known 
aMress: 1837 Mimosa 
Street, Abilene, Texas 
In Chancery #C -74 -1353 
This day came Jack NMN 
Casey and Linda Carol 
Casey, Petitioners, and 
represented that the object 
of this proceeding is to ef- 
fect the adoj^ion of the 
^ove nam&d infant(s), An- 
to(»y Wayne Jensen, 1»y 
Jack NMN Casey and Linda 
Carol Casey, husband and 
wife, and affidavit having 
beM made and filed that 
Paul G. Jensen, an adoptive 
parent of said Child 
parmt of said child(ren), 
is a ixm-resident of the: 
SUte of Virginia, toe last 
known post office address 
being: 1837 Mimosa Street, 
Afailrae, Texas. 

It is therefore Ordered 
that the said Paul G. J^- 
sm aj^ar before this 
C^rt within ten (10) days 
after publication of this 
Order and indicate his/her 
^itwie toward the pro- 
posed ateptton, or other- 
irtse do wtat is necessary 
to jHtAect his iMer^t in 
tUs natter. 

A <^y te^e: John V. 
Fratress, Clerk 
Clarke & ^Ider, p.q.. Law 
Building, Vii^nia B«cb, 
Virfinia 23462 
October 9, 16. 23, M 4t 



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Awrl ii H iil H Br »ilt m 

fmanLmtlimttr n 

•MiEMattNollcM H 

fruumim*. » 

rw$«MVIr«Mi«tMcli H 

ForScMCiwupMki 1; 

For Sal* PoUfMuWi H 

Condwnlnlwmt MA 

SvtowbanlorSal* N 

NiMrtProparty lariat* fl 

OvIalToamlorM* ..' n 

U)i«orS«* n 

Exchanc* Raal Ettal* M 

Far tola arEKhanw N 

Wanlatf-Raal Eaw* N 

W 



e 



2- Personal Notices 

REDUCE SAFE & FAST 
with GoBese Tablets k E- 
Vup 'water pills" Murden- 

3-Special N(Aices 



AUTO BODY AND AUTO 
paint w>rk, reasonable 
prices, for more infonna- 
tion call 623-7434. 

SEWIIG Uf MY HOME FOR 
Mefl, Wmm, 4 CUUrm. 
AIM CrocMiag, Em- 
tavMcry, liacnat.Q^lt- 
k«M<MMUMaK.Ei- 
ptrt wwfc, rmmmMt 

aitfe^4M-M0t 



TYP^mws rm spe 

cM mt^. SMpt to sav* 
cter^. Mr. 



3-Special Notices 



Mf- 



lose weight with new 

Slope Capsules sud Hydrez 
Water Pills at pme ttng 
Store. 

WILL HAND KNIT AND 
crochet items to order. 
Satisfaction guarantee. 
487-6646. 

«■ 

CANDY THE CLOWN- 
BirtlMbys, PromoticHial, 
Gnud Opoiings. 587-3697. 

SEWING IN MY HOME FOR 
tlie wlwle Family. Alter- 
ations, Drapes, Bed- 
spreads, etc. RrasMable. 
Satisfaction guaranteed. 
484-4011 or 484-42S2. 



SMCLE ADttTS 



ton4 wrtfc |io«r prwltnt MCM 
coMoth' Then •Hia'a de fan f* 
m tid*wa«*f (o mm) )«i» kiM •• 
parwn' la! CompolMifjr t 
ypm Sadol W*rU. 



CAU SS7.SS20 



SILVII iinuoN 

FOR SUE 

.9f f flit ctrtiHH. 
IMfi. ktn. 

Cill Ik. Aiitfiei 

ctllict S40-4Mt 

VIrilili Nick. 

FIRST SILVER 
CORP. 






UNWANTED HAIR 

PERMANENTLY 

REMOVED \ 

By CoDBle Seller* 
Portsmouth'a Only 
ELECTROLY^ 

Free Consultation 
Also Super Star hair cut- 
ting for his or her haii- 
style. Arlene-trained by 
one of the most outstan- 
ding unisex hair stylist. 

ttyleerest Beauty Salon 
«4t Portsmontti Blvd. 
flttar G iant Open Air Mkt.) 
Fprtmovlli, Virginia 

Call tor iqniointment 
48i.2259 



STATE LOHERIES 

INFORA^TION 

SERVICE 



How out-of-state par- 
ticipants can enter legally. 
All winners notified. For 
informatton send two dol- 
lars to B & D Infbrmation 
Service, P.O. Box 3195, 
Olive Station, Portsmouth 
Va. 23701. 



SISTER TIN^ 



^ritual Reader and ad- 
nsor. Advise on all prob- 
lems of life, such as mar- 
riage, business, alco- 
holism, love-, trouble, or 
need of help. Come see 
Sistei; Tina today. 
Sister Tina will come to 
special parties, get to- 
gethers, or give special 
readings t^t you conven- 
iences. 

2236 Va. Beach Blvd. 
(next to Hardees) 



AVCnM Prices 



iHMML Miwnu. UMn 
imMcii.MKii.Rttini. 

ilMM|LfKnKI.IISa. 

. iittiwni.tg. 



OPBI DAILY 
•iSO AM TO 4M 9m 

CMM M IM Ml UHMM 



SAVniLMAKfOllfCO. 

pqlijc AucnoN Homi 

S^ VMQINM KACN HVD. 
« NiXRMK.VA 



5-Lost and Found 



LOST - SMOCEO TOPAZ 
Urthstone rtag. FirMCo- 
tonial Rd. near kcnqittal. 
Call Mrs. Cteda, 4U- 
rw. 1716 Washtogttm 
kn. 

H£M0VE CANDLb DRIP- 
PDIG8 {nw a table top 
vtth a modes paddle. Re 
in»ve enea wtx wttb a 
ctothdampaiedwiaiclean- 
im flaM. Wipe qoiddi* 
with a dry doth. Wairt a 
bargain? Stop tlie Claui- 
fied Ads Ibr tte best boys 
in town. 



S 



ll-Automibiles for Sale 



1964 CHEVRELET STA- 
tion Wagon, good running 
condition. Call Willie 
Br oolt 421-3490. 

1972 OLDS TORONADO 6 
wayf electric seats, win- 
dows, AM-FM stereo ra- 
dio. All extras. Excellent 
condition. New Tires. 547- 
.4571. or Nites 424-4507. 



IRENAULT - 
Th« MrgMt MlfCtlon of Mm 
Rtnauli* irom Anwrlca's 
oidMi ma mtnt RwiMt 
dMicr. All model*, colore 
and prICM. 

EASTfeRNAUTO 

t}3E. LITTLE 

CREEK RO. 

SW-IS)4. 



LOANS 

'TOKAHT 

WOBTHWRILI PURPOSE 

NOTE and AUTO 

Norfolk 
County 
Finance Coa 

LOCALLY OWNED 
ANDOPKATH) 



wiLsamomiQ corrra 



VOLRSWAGESfS 
Large selectton of use<l 
Vouiswagens, most models 
most colors. 100 per cent 
guaranteed. Banlc financing 
credit approved bv phone. 
VICT^Iy VOLKSWA(SN 
3401 Victory Blvd. Ports 

18- Motorcyelas for Sale 

MOTORCYCLES - NEW A 
used. Complete line of Ya- 
maha and Triumph, |299 
up. Service ft parts. Wells 
Motorcycle Co.. 40fl1 
Portsmouth Blvd «99"6811 

MOTORCYCLE - 1974 
Honda CI 360, 2 helmets, 
li^^gage racic, 5,500 miles, 
11,000. 425-1991. 



21-Boats, Marine Su|q>ues 

SALE! SALE! SALE! 1971 
15 

FOOT STARCRAFT, CEN- 
ter Console, with new 1974 
H.P, Mercury and Trailer, 
51J(ffi,00. W64 6iiH,P. 
Mel'cary, ^8.00." 1968 
100 H.P. Mercury with new 
lower unit, $695.00. 1972 
65 H.P. Mercury with re- 
built powerhead, $775. OQ. 
New 98 H.P. Mercury, Sug- 
gested 1975 retail price 
$633.00, our price, $475. 
00. New 4 H.P. Mercury 
suggest 1975 retail price 
$363 .95 , our price $288.48 . 
RESCUE YACHT BASIN, 
Rescue , Va. Call 357- 
4621 or 357-5756. 



e 



34-Help Wanted 



HOLIDAY GIRLS, RETAIL 
Holiday Magic Cosmetics, 
House Products. Kits 
available if desired. #arty 
plan or door to door. 497- 
A017 



RESPONSIBLE COUPLE, 
wanted to manage small, 
biffiiness. Hi(^ inannepo- 
tential. For interview call 
497-2236. 

HAIR DRESSER NEEDED- 
FuU time. Call Mrs. Vese- 
ly, 3«»-3230. Misty Hair 
Fashions. 



34-HEfe Wanted 



JOB HUNTING? "CAN'T 
find the Job you want? We 
may have it. We have over 
300 dlflerend kinds of Jobs, 
and we pay you to learn. 
Over $344 a month (be- 
fbre deductions) You also 
get ftree housing, mrals, 
medical and dental care. 
Join the people who've. 
Joined the Army. Call: 
Chesapeake 804-547-7900. 

LAdURbKS - RELIABLE 
steady work, ftill time_ 
487-2581. 



ELECTRICIANS HELPER 
wanted, only conscientious 
and hard woiting persons 
need apply. Phone 421- 
2800. 

WELDERS - FULL TIME 

Industrial maintenance. 

Shift work. Call 487-2582. 

2t6-20b 



NEEDED AT ONCE 

2 MEN 
T WOMAN 



To fill recently created 
positions. For full in- 
formation Call 499-2763. 



NEED A FEW PEOPLE TO 
assist me with my bus- 
iness. Men or women. 
Flexible hours. Call 484- 
7322. 



CASHIER 

RECEPTIONIST 

$140 Week guaranteed sa- 
lary. No experience neces- 
saiTT. 



857-5018 



MASSAGE GIRL 

M75 WEEKLY 

GUARANTEE 

No eqierience necessary, 
will train 18 or over. Bus- 
iness Man's Massage ft 
Health ;^. 857-5018. 



NEWX)aS 
WAITRESS -HOSTESS 
EXPERIENCE PREFERRB) 

Will train in new position, 
$610 month guarantee. 
Must be able to start work 
immediatly. This is not 
restaurant work. Call 499- 
2763. 



WANTED 



Business minded individual 
interested in beginning part 
time bustoess - on an ab- 
solute shoe-string. Mar- 
keting Consultants pro- 
vide full training ft re- 
tirement. Salary unlimit- 
ed. Only self-starters 
need i^y. Call 488-9503 
between 5 ft 9. Mon - 
Frl. 



VIVIANE WOODARD- 
CosmeticsConsults, 
Christmas help. Call Mrs. 
Vesely at 340-3230. 



YOU NG MEN WA NTED 

The Cfiesqpeoice Posf 

is now occ«i9fing.appficcrffons for young men 
fo work one «y«rang o w99kat our office 
1024 N. B(0hHeki Blvd. 
ShouM five m VicMfy or hove own 



you to fry 



tSbi lneKJal Cordially invifes 

J «»-WA^ ^y^ 

SOOO Portsnuwtfe Kvd. 

at City Park An. bdk SBI VICX 

Pboae4M-4903 trbb awwiwe 



There Is VO CUUUS for the service of a |m)- 
fesskmal travel ag^. 

The Air Ll^, Cruise Lines, etc., pay us a com- 
misskm for writi^ your tldtet and HELPnc YOU 
\&xb yam trip. CALL US lor this free service. 



488-4903 



34-Help Wanted 



36- JcH» Wanted 



10 WOMEN 
AND MEN 
WANTED 



Local concern now hiring 
for good paying Jobs, plus 
company benefits. No ex-' 
perimice necessary. For 
amwintment Call 499- 
2763. 



ADVERTISING - JOIN 
expanding Tidewater new- 
paper group: VA. BEACH 
SUN, CHESAPEAKE 

POST, CHURCHLAND 
PICTORIAL. Caning for 
two aggressive sales peo- 
ple. Call Mr. Wendorf, 
547-4571, for interview. 

DANa STUDIO 

PBtSONNEL 

Immediate openings fbr ex- 
perienced male/female 
teachers, analysts, inter- 
liewers, receptionists. 
Earnings according toqua- 
lificattons. Also immediate 
openings for men and wo- 
men desiring a career in 
the l>allroom dance pro- 
fession. Experience not ne- 
cessary. We train you. 
Fred Astaire Dance Stu- 
dios. Phone 583-4119. 



TELEPHONE SOLICITORS 
needed - Sell subscriptions 
to the Chesapeake Post and 
the Virginia Beach Sun 
from your home telephone. 
Eara $2 per hpur plus bonus 
incoitives in your spare 
time. Sale$ materials and 
presentation furnished. 
Please write: Telephone 
Solicitor, Byerly Publica- 
tions, P.O. Box 1327, Ches- 
apeake, Va. 23320. An in- 
terview will be arranged. 



WILL BABYSIT IN MY 
home * Ardmore Section, 
Chesapeake. Hot Ltmches, 
fenced yard, hourly or 
weekly. 545-2332. 

BABYSITTING - WILL 
ke^your child in my home 
weekdays for working 
members, 3 years and up. 
Aragona Area. 499-0955. 

WILL BABYSIT IN MY 
home 5 days a week. Deep 
Creek area. 487-6646. 

BABYSITTING - IN MY 
home for working mothers, 
Indian River Road area. 
420-8076. 

WILL BABYSIT IN MY 
home. Fenced yard - lun- 
ches. Churchland area. 
Call 484-5712. 

SALES 

EXCEPTIONAL 

OPPORTUNITY 



l^ne 1 (804) 288-1715 
for personal interviewl 



DOITNOWI 



4t 



CLASSIFIED ADVLK- 
tising - If you are look- 
ing for a Job that is chal- 
lenging and rewarding, we 
have a position that may 
interest you. You will work 
in our classified adver- 
tising department at our 
Battlefield Blvd. office 
where you will learn many 
phases of the newspaper 
business. We provide a 
paid on-the-job training 
period, and you must pro- 
vide good typing, good 
spelling ability, legible 
handwriting and an intel- 
ligent willingness to learn. 
If you think you would en- 
Joy dealiqg with the public 
by telephone, and have the 
above qualifications, 
•please call Mr. Wendorf, 
547-4571, for a confiden- 
tial employment question- 
naire. This is a fulltime 
position with Byerly Pub- 
lications, publishers of the 
Chesapeake Post, Virginia 
Brack Sun andthe Church- 
land Pictorial. 



36-Jobs Wanted 



BABYSITTING - IN MY 
home, any ages, fenced in 
yard and plenty of toys. 
Reasonable rates. Prin- 
cess Anne Plaza. 340- 
1492. 



■ RNANOAL I 



38-Bu8iness Opportunities 

FASHION CAREER - LKE 
to own a dress shop? Com- 
plete inventory - name 
brands, beautiful redwood 
fixtures, complete train- 
ing program. $12,500 in- 
vestment. Choice areas 
available. Call collect Mr. 
Johns 904-396-1707 or 
write P.O. Box 26009, 
JacksonvUle Fla. 32207. 

GARDEN TRACTOR - 
Lawnmower Business. If 
you have good credit, some 
experience with small en- 
gines, here's opportunity.' 
Protected Territory. No 
down payment or initial 
investment. Complete es- 
tablished line from 16-hp 
tractor, chain saws,^ til- 
lers, to rotary mowers. 
Send background so you can 
attend big dealer meeting 
ta Richmond on 10/17. P.O. 
Box 6747, Charleston, W. 
Virginia, 25302. 




43-Local Instr. Classes 



INSTRUCTION CLASSES 

Nurses Aides - Orderlies - 
Oak Hill Medical Training 
School, Great Bridge. 547- 
5156. 



ANTIQUES Sl^flL. 

PRIMATIVES COLLECTABLES 

GRANDPA'S ATTIC 

Elbow Rd. at Centerville Tpk 

CbMspeake, Va. 

Fri. ASot. 10- 6 -Sun. 12-6 



lAKE yMlkQl 

APARTMbNn 

Now, Modern Garden Apartments 

2 & 3 B,edrooms 

Control Air Conditlonod 

Includes all Utilities 

FROMM28,oo 

Dot Gee. WaA. Hwy.lo Old Gtim«rtCB Rd. 
Lafi 1 MUe to Aptftmants on Bl|^ 
'(^MB lb to e p.m. Sqnal Bousing 
Ilea, thn Pri. OH>ortnnity 



487-5122 



you Mr 
ONir ONI MU AriiiG^Kr 

ALL 
UTILITIES 



INCLUDID! 

«r OW KMMMB MOM f . t a i 



«N0NK4aM«l 



44-Mtt8ic. Dance. Drama 



Ghrisftnos $pecfof 

4 Free Lmsqbs to - 
AH NEW STUDENTS with 
pvehase eC new' gnltar 
wtth ease. A Uft»r»B» . 
DAVE KETCHUH-4aS-1830 

CHURCHLAND 
SCHOOL OF MUSIf 



51-Articles for Sale 





Virfjinia-Carolino 
Tiro Co.i Inc. 

The Straight Talk 
Tire Poopie 



8S0a Highway 118 
atOakONive. 
) B47-UVI 



47-D(Nt8, Cats, Other Pets 



BEAGLE PUP - FEMALE, 
AKC registered, 8 weeks 
old, wormed and temporary 
shots. $50., 497-3116. 

■ MEXCHANDttEl 



51-Articles for Sale 



MEW « FT. 



MAliROWS — S390 ••ch. 

STEVENSON 

FORO TRACTOR 

nt2S< Military Hwy. 

.4M-4220 



B-BAR-N 
TACK SHOP 

222 No. Battloftold 
Blvd. 

(OLD SHOPPING CENTER) 

•Western Show 
Soddfe 

•Leather Halters 

•Horse Health pnd 
''rooming Aid 

COMt IN 8. CHECK 
OURPR/CfS,- 

WE CHARGE LESS! 

(Bank Americard) 

9 am to 9 pm Daily 



Cidor Lane 
Farm Feed. 

760 Oak Grove Rd. 

547-4830 

CARNATION-ALBERS 






CARPET 

ONLYn49 



3 rooms of 100 percent 
continuous filament nylon 
carpet; price includes car- 
pet, padding and wall-to- 
wall installation (up to 300 
sq. ft.); assorted colors. 
Call for free home show- 
ing of samples, 853-4301. 
Terms available. 
UNCLAIMED FREIGHT CO. 
1544-48 Norview Ave. 



-WENffEOsXOLY' 
c«h p*i4 tar tMtmrnt ti^ 
recorders, ittreqt, TV% 
Bind I natrvminft'-; 
typ«wrlt«rt, eura. 

. LiTTMAN'l 
int City Natl •«.' 



HARGIS 
CULTURED MARBLE 
Vanity Tops made by HAR- 
GIS CULTURED MARBLE 
CO. (formerly Howell Pro- 
ducts) 730 Broad St. 399- 
8091. tfc 



MISCELLANEOUS ELEC- 
trical t Plumbing 
Contractor's Equiinnent i 
Tbols. Call 484-2455 after 
6iHn. 



NKON LENS FOR SALE: 
3.5 135 mm Nikon tele- 
photo Lois Less than 7 
mos. old - periect con- 
dition. Selling for $125.00 
Call 547-4571 - Ask for 
Chito, Photographer ^ er 
leave Phone number at of- 
fice. 



DUOTHERM HEATER. 
Will beat four rooms. 
Very good condition. $60 
545-3302. 



ART CLASSES 

102 Amorican Logion Road 

CHURCHLAND 
•Basic Theory 

•Practice of Painting 

Begins...Oct. 3rd Evonings & Sat. 

'^ ,. 484-5451 or 

Jack Devlin 4831230 



VICTORY SALES CORP 

BEAT The 75 Prices 

Our Lowest Prico Ever 
on 74 Modols 
Domonstrators 

^g^ PRICES kGDUCED AS MUCH AS 

® SAVE 

Beetles SAVE $250^0 

Dashers SAVE $300^0 

Things... SAVE »37500 

412's... SAVE $20000 

Buses SAVE llOOoo 

Convortible SAVE tSOOOO 

VICTORY SALES CORP. 

3601 VICTORY BLVD. 
PORTS^ VA. 

Phone 397-1216 



A 



>. 



^ 



^^^m 



^m 



i 



^mm^mmmim.ijmjmjm^«^immmm 



^fmi 



^mt 



^^pi^"P^ 



i^ii^mm 



w^^KW^ 



i^-imiLUM- . 



IIA-Aatlquti 



imcx'iiornQoiciN- 

1«r, 117 Cuil tMn. Aae- 
tlon niM tvlea vtrtlv.' 
FW tafern^m etU 417' 
S8St. WfbuyuMlnlUnU- 
qDeB tad old fttiiilture. We 
also sell (or your on com- 

VIST OUH 
' <^ MEW LOCATION 
•00 Crawford St. 

tntorAjMrklSSWavySt.} 
ma spacial barfaios. 

DESKS INC. 
397-/883 

52-Household Goods 



HOUSEHOLD GOODS - 
round 41" table, chest of 
drawers, dresser with 
mirror, twin beds, cop- 
perton refrif., Kenmore 
wasfter. Ph. 547-8450. 



52A-Gara«e/RHmtnage 



GARAGE SALE - DRAPES 
Bedspreads, household 
items, games, clothing, 
etc., 3521 Carter Rd., 
Portsmouth, Greenfield 
Farms. Oct. 19th. 

GARAGE SALS - POUR 
taiaUias. 457 Crown 
Crwaoant (Qaoriatown 
Eaat) GUuifwar*, Fnm. 
<M BottUs, Frl. & Sat. 
»-S AayOiint ud ETcry- 
thlng 

53-Waiited to Buy 



WANTED - TRACTS OF 
standing pine timber. 
Chesapeake Corp. of Vir- 
ginia. P.O. Boi 1626, El- 
isabeth City, N.C. Phone 
91^335-102?. 



;, SS^Firewooa 

iji " ' I .1, 

SPLIT FIREPLACE WOOD 
All hard wood - cut to de- 
sired length. Completely 
dried. Delivered b Stack- 
ed. Call Windsor, Va. Col- 
lect - 242-6293. 

60-Lawn and Garden 

TOP SOIL - BLACK Ex- 
quisite, soft, nursery soil; 
also sand, also bulkhead 
filling. Call 587-9077 or 
587-0234. 

FRUIT TREES - NUT 
trees, berry plants, grape 
vines, Landscaping plant 
growers. Free copy 40- 
page Planting Guide-Cat- 
alog in color, on request 
Waynesboro Nurseries, 
Waynesboro, Va. 22980. 

64-HOME SERVICES 



OCEANA LAWNMOWER 
30S First Colonial Rd. 
,'-, Phone 425 6134 

A, Vrepairson most 

^KES AND MODELS, 

Authoriztd 
Snapper bealer 



Clean Carpets are 
our businef s| 

RcsidMtial A Commercial 
FREE ESTIMATES 
Qnality Gaaranteed 

ARMSTROIIG CLEANING 
CENTER 

49*-lMS 




SEAMLESS 

ALUMINUM 

GUTTERS 

Aluminum & Vinyl siding. 
Satisfied customers are 
our references. 9iop L 
compare! 

583-8109 



WALL TO WALL CARPET 

ROOM SIZE n,G8 
CUSTOll mSTALLATIQM 
PHONE t34-08St 

CARPETTOWN 

AcroM tnm 
SotbdkPlasa 



HOME REPAIRS It PAIN- 
ting. We specialize in 
small joba. R.E. Boulds. 
488-0411. 



WANT TO SELL 
YOUR TIMBER 

Call 
547-3178 



SANDING A REFL>«>dING 
Hardwood Floors 20 Yrs. 
eq»rience, free estimates 
420-6474 after 6 p.m. 



HOMECREST 
PARK 

ANEVMIEimONIN 
MOBILE PARK LIVOiG 



Trailtr borage 
CALL 54S-S350 



Local MoviiHI 

^>eclaliE^ m 
Hottsdiold FURNITURE 
k Office Furniture 

t&SOl^ 
( Imured) 

486-8279 



M-HOME SERVICES 

VA. BUCK FlItEPUCE 
rmtir, cbtmMjr iwam. 
Xw dMa, fir^cMtallt; 
r^Mtnd. M«w(tamp«rita- 
MaUad. Sttffi smoking 
Ctiaranteed. Call 428-7350. 



1>ND5CAPE SERVICE 

Top Soil - Rldi BUck, FUI 
Dirt, Sand, Laodscai^, 
Hauling, Equipment Ren- 
tals.. 



DOZIER ENTERPRISES 
583-9462. 



BLACK 
BROTHERS 

Builders 

ifome Improvements 

Contractors 

Garage Builders 

Room Additions 

Aluminum Siding 

Roofs - Carports 

Kitchen Remodeling 

CALL ANYTIME 

545-7318 

Hugh E Black, Sr. 
1800 PArk Avenue 
Chesapeake, Va. 



64-HOME SERVICES 

FIREPUCE SPECIALIST 

A^ltyi>e8 imuonry 

woH( General 

remodeling 

545-9160 



UPI^DLSTERY WORK 
.done free estimate, pickup 
and delivery 20% off on all 
fabrics. Call day or night, 
for ap|]«. 421-2246. 



65-Mobile Homes for Sale 

CASTLE 12x60 2 BED- 
room. No equity. Pay tran- 
sfer fees and assume pay- 
ments. Ask for Woody. 
853-7458. 

CASTLE - 12x14 2 BED- 
room. No equity. Paytran- * 
sfer fees and assume pay- 
ments. Ask for Woody - 
85 3-7458. 

OLYMPIC - 1973, 3 BED- 
room, furnished, 12^65', 
front kitchen, can remain 
on lot, take over payments, 
425-1991. 

FLAMINGO- 1973, 3 BED- 
rooms washer and dryer, 
fully furnished, just take 
over payments of $111. 
588-4984. 




80-For Rent or Sale 



DAVIS CORNER AREA - 
Sale or rent. Shop area. 
10,000 sq. feet. Officearea 
1.600. 2nd floor 2,400. Con- 
tact Newport News, 464- 
S3M. 



84-Real Estate Notices 

YOU CAN STILL ACQUIRE 
Public Land FREE! Gov- 
rnment Land Digest, Box, 
2217, Norman, Oklahoma 
73069. 



ROOM ADDITIONS 
Family Rooms 
Free estimates. Custom 
work at reasonable rates. 
All work guaranteed, bon- 
ded and insured. 

EAGLE NUT 

CONSTRUCTION CO. 

486-7527 

ADDITIONS 

AU typM, briok 
and stene. 

DON'T MOVE- 
IMPROVE 

CaU J.L. MUUgan at 
464-3843 

WALLPAPERING-PAINT- 
ing, Staining, Varnishing, 
Interior, and Exterior. Al- 
so Drywall finishing. For 
Estimate, call 499-0427. 




7B-R«sort Pr<9erty for Roit 

FOP RENT -FAMILY Cot- 
tage in Kill DevU. 3 bed- 
rooms. Sleeps 6 to 8 peo- 
ple. Near Avalon Pier right 
on the beach. Near to din- 
ing, food, entertainment. 
Available for rental now. 
Good dates still available. 
r^LL 547-4571. 

ifiiniovi m 



QUia 

CASH 

For equity in your home, 
Call today, no obligations. 
DEPRIEST WALLACE 
REALTY. 484-2030. 



86- For Sale Va. Beach 

LOVELY 5 BEDROOM 
Colonial. Owner financing. 
Extra's. 486-3693. 



CREEDS - 1 ACRE, EX- 
I tra acreage available, new 
home in country, 3 bed- 
rooms, 2 baths, $38,000, 
425-5313. 

87-For Sale Chesapeake 

GREAT BRlDGE-3 ACRE 
farmette, large 5 bedroom 
farm house, extras, owner 
financing, 486-3693. 

RESTORE THE LUSTER 
OF PATENT LEATHER 
by applying petroleum jel- 
ly with a soft cloth. Then 
polish with a dry cloth. 
Have patio furniture you 
no longer use? Sell it fast 
with a Classified Ad. 





EEl il 




AUCTION 

EDDIE'S MALL 

941 Canal DriTe. - Chea. 
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8-B - Hie R«h, Oct. 16 - 22, 1974 






New health director takes bull by horns 
OS he wrestles with Beach sewage dilemma 




ORAWrORD 



By MARY RODA 
Sun Staff Writer 

Virfelhia Beach's new health director, Dr. Wil- 
liam Crawford, is a former surgeon who is finding 
that most of his job so far is probing delicately 
into the city's sewage problem. 

Crawford, 5a who started the job two months ago, 
said he is spending nearly 80 per cent of his time 
dealing with sewers and septic tanks. 

Ordinarily, sewers would not come under his jur- 
isdiction, but in Virginia Beach the lack of sewer 
lines threatens the health of the residents who 
don't have them. Just over 70 per cent of Beach 
households are .still using septic tanks, the health 
director said. 

"The big problem here in Virginia Beach," Craw- 
ford explained, "is that we have a high water table 
and relatively poor soil for use and insulation of 
septic tanks." 

The result is the treat that raw sewage could 
si^ep out of the tanks and into the well water supply. 
Residents in some areas have complained about 
the stench fro^ inadequate septic tanks. 

The City Council recently heard from Bellamy 



Manor residents, who have Joined persons living 
in Seat^k and Doyleway, with complaints of sewage 
overflowmg from their septic tanks. 

And with residential growth outstripping the city's 
ability to provide municipal services, such as sew- 
ers and water, the $5 million earmarked in the 
Capital Improvement Program, for sewer construc- 
tion is not enough. 

"There is a very grave and potential danger" 
to the health of some citizens now using septic 
tanks, Crawford reported. Although no reports of 
illness have been made, open sewage frequently 
th6 case in areas where septic tanks are inadequate 
could trigger dysentery and other ailments. 

Since he came to Virginia Beach, the former 
surgeon admitted 4hat he spent most of his time 
mired in the city's s^c tank problem! 

But sewers and septic tanks, handled by the Health 
Department's environmental division, is only part 
of Crawford's new responsibilities. 

Hie Health Department Is presently working with 
the city manager to set. up a' committee to evaluate 
the community's total health needs. 

The committee will begm a 10-month study that 
will log the "needs, wants and desires of the people 



of Virginia Beach, Crawford said. 

The study, part of a companion program with 
the City of Chesapeake, will be fuirfed by a $40,000 
federal grant. 

Crawford said the structure of the committee has 
not been determined yet, but that it prolably would 
include Health Dejartment represent?itives at the 
local and state levels, city administrators and plan- 
ners and representatives from the Beach's two hos- 
pitals, private practitioners and from consumers. 

Ultimately the study will be used to determine 
where the Beach's proposed health facility will 
be located and what services it will provide. 

The clinic wduld relieve presently overburdened 
healtt fiicilities in the Beach, Bayside and the 
municipal crater, Crawford reported. He added, 
"Our big problem is one of space and personnel." 

Virginia Beach operates clinics for venereal dis- 
ease, tomily planning, pediatrics and prenatal care, 
and there is no room for the programs to expand 
although the demand is high. 

The city's Health Department must also juggle 
its services carefully so it does not out into the 
business of private doctors and health care fac- 
ilities in Virgtoia Beach. ^ 



"We are not in qompetition with the private sec- 
tor," Crawford explained. "We simply try to step 
in and backstop when the private sector is un- 
able to respond." 

One area the health director says needs more 
attention is the innoculation program to protect 
children against diseases such as polio and rubella 
measles, the strain which causes birth defects 
i^«i a mother contracts it during the early stages 
of pregnancy. 

There is a statewide increase in the diseases, 
Crawford reported, and he is concerned that Vii^inia 
Beach residents could be affected. 

"There are indications that we are falling be- 
hind in the immunization program for childhood 
diseases," the health director said. Although many 
youngsters receive the vaccinations when they are 
infants, he added, "we are finding more and more 
that by the time they reach school age, some child- 
r«ii haven't gotten immunized." 

Crawford blames the trend on the high mobility 
of Virgmia Beach residents. Navy families move 
frequently, and others rent and then move again 
withm the community. He admitted, "It's a little 
difficult following up cases." 



■«♦-*■ 



TCC lines up yogg, DiSCDVERY DfflS-1971 



non-credit classes 



Vii^'nia Beach residents 
wiir have a chance to dab- 
ble in astrology, concen- 
trate on yoga or learn ka- 
rate in continuing education 
non-credit starting next 
week at the Virginia Beach 
campus of the Tidewater 
Community College. 

Two 10-week astrology 
courses taught by Reba 
Glen will begin Oct. 21 and 
22. Beginning astrology 
will be held from 7 to 10 
p.jn. in room C-116 dur- 
mg the Monday night ses- 
sions, while intermediate 
astrology students will 
meet from 7 to 10 p.m. 
Tuesdays in room C-104. 
Fees for each courses is 
$25.00. 

Transactional analvsis. 



an eight - week course which 
will delve into personality 
theories presetted in the 
book "I'm OK You're OK" 
will begin Oct. 21. Classes 
will be held in Room A- 108 
from 4 to 6 p.m. under 
Hilton Susco. The fee is 
$20.00. 

David Boone will teach an 
eight-^eek course on "The 
Russian's World Today" 
on Tuesdays from 7 to 9:30 
p.m. starting Oct. 22. The 
class will meet in Room 
C-2 137. Fee is $20. 

Yoga classes will meet 
Thursdays from 7:30 to 
9:30 p.m. beginning Oct. 
24. The classes which will 
continue throughout the 



year, will be held in 
Building 34 at Camp Pen- 
dleton. Gloria Machin will 
teach the course, which has - 
a fee of $10 a month. 

Karate classes, sche- 1 
duled from 5 to 7 p.m. 
Mondays and Thursdays in 
Building 34 at Camp Pen- 
dleton, will start Oct. 24. 
"The classes will contmue 
throughout the year under 
the instructionofRobWhit- 
aker. Fee will be $24 a 
month. 

Interested persons can 
reserve a place in one of 
the classes or obtain addi- 
tional information by con- 
tacting the! Office of Con- 
tinuing Education at 427- 
3070, extension 113. 



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only $5.70 with this coupon (reg. $&95). 
Offer good through Movember 3, 1974. 

iSIOkl COUPON) 



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49th.YearNo. 44 




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VIRGINIA 

OCT 24 1974 

STATE LIBRARY 



Ctiy of Virginia B«ach, Va. 



Oct. 23. 1974 



15 Cants 




City may save buildings 



Rose Hall and the old Cavalier Hotel - 
two sites of historical significance to Vir- 
ginia Beach - may be saved from possible 
destruction. 

City Council has asked the Planning Com- 
mission to consider soning a portion of the 
Rose Hall property on Virginia Beach Boul- 
evard as a historical and cultural zoning 
district. The Planning Commission will con- 
sider the matter at its Dec. 10 meeting. 

Council also has asked the Historical 



Review Board to hold a meeting specifi- 
cally on the old Cavalier and make re- 
commendations to the Council. That meet' 
ing will be arranged. 

Once the historical zoning classification 
is imposed, property owners may not alter, 
destroy or improve their property without 
prior approval from the city's planning dir- 
ector or the Historical Review Board. 

Rose Hall, constructed circa 1732, was 
withdrawn from a public hearing last March 



which considered historical zoning. In Feb- 
ruary, Norfolk attorney Henry Howell, re- 
presenting Rose Hall owner Mary C. Ko- 
noroski, stated that she was opposed to 
such oning for her property and called 
the zoning effort "seizing of property with- 
out due process of law." 

Owners of the Cavalier, which has been 
closed for a year, have said that if a ten- 
ant is not fbund soon, "there is a strong 
possibility it would be removed." 




Whitehurst, Richards anchor 
campaigns on rising inflation tjf 



To f he rescue 



Jim Richards, a member of the 
Kempsville Rescue Squad, 
treats 'victim' Karen Campbell 



during a drill involving three 
Beach units. For a photo essay, 
see page A-2. 



By MARY RODA 
Sun Staff Writer 

Two candidates for the Virginia Beach Congres- 
sioDal slot have roOed up ttieir shirtsleeves and 
xerofld in co iiflation as the ringing issue during 
the final stages of the canqtaign. 

Republicafi incumbent G. WiUian» Whitehurst and 
kte Democratic challenger, Bob Richards, are both 
educators who believe ttat rising inflation and the 
nation's faltering economy are the concerra whfeh 
stir the souls of Americans, especially Virginia Beach 
voters. 

Bvt the sifflttariy ends there. In Interviews with 
ii» Sli,'*tt« niln saH'IMf w«^^^ to cei*rol m- 
flatfoA and biluee fte federal budget, but the methods 
tbey wonU like to use to ease the nation's economic 
woes are at opposite ends of fte spectrum. 

Whitehurst, 49, wouU like to pull in the federal 
pursestrings and cut back on welfare and other social 
programs, while Richards believes thtt fte protdem 
lies in an unfair tax strnchire ftat shelters wealthy 
citizens and large corporations. 

WUtehurst said fte high cost of Uving and in- 
flation are the only issues ftis year as fair as most 
voters are concerned. "The American pe<q>le are 
worried, an>rehenstve about whafs han>Med to fte 
e<»nomy. They art looking for leadersh^) ami dir- 
eetton, and it's up to Congress and fte PresUent." 

The legislator, a six-year veteran of Congress, 



— 8eri s»t 

This 1 fte final article of a ftree-part series 
In which Sun- Staff Writer Mary Roda examines fte. 
Issues to be decided in fte Nov. 5 election. This 
part foftues on fte race for the 2nd District Con- 
gressional seat. 

said he has introduced a proposal which wouU cut 
congressmra's salaries by fte percentage which 
Qiey exceed fte federal budget 

"It's a direct wty of putting peopte on fte mariE," 
Whitehurst explained. "It isn't that fte causes arent 
good, it's bow much do you want to spend." 

Federal sfMHlli^ls the, "most ertical thing te 
tackle. There's ^^asy «ky out of it. We're not 
(1^ to And a chock ftiO of money. It will lake a 
number of years (to end deficit spending) and real 
self-disc^tline.'' 

However, Whitehurst dki vato in kvorof a federal 
pay Increase which was aiq)roved by Congress. 
AAerwards, President Ford, in a nationally televised 
speedi, criticized Congress for not delaying fte pay 
Increase until January. 

Bnt Whttehur^ said ftat it pouU have been un- 
feir not to raise fte salartef of military personnel 
and wbte coDar civU federal enq;>loyes because 
toderal blue collar woriiers already received fteir 
raise during fte summer. 

(See ELECTION, page 8) 




mciuioi 




WnXUIURST 



IK 



No p/oce to go 



Half-day VD clinic 
cant expand services 



Virginia Beach needs a full-time venereal disuse r 
treatment facility, but health department officials 
My the city will have to struggle with itsonce- 
a-week half-day clinic because there is no room 
to e^iand tt. 

Dick Graham, venereal disease (VD) investigator, 
said the clinic shares space with other health ser- 
vices, such as family planning ami prenatal care, 
in the health department's clinic at 19th Street 
and Arctic Avenue. 

But the services have "outgrown" their offices, 
he rqjorted in an interview with The Sun "We simply 
don't have the siaces available to exiand them." 

It is Graham's Job to try to stamp out the spread 
of venereal disease in Virginia Beach. Although the 
number of reported cases isn't high, he is con- 
cerned that some persons are simply letting the 
disease go untreated, a situation which could spread 
VD and also cause permanent {diysical damage to 
the victim. 

"I think the diseases are here," Graham said, adding 
that he feels certain that a full-time clinic would 
be Jtt^med. 

Reported cases of VD in Virginia Beach totalled 
252 for the first six months of this year, the VD 
inve^igator said, which indicates an 11 per cent 
increase over last year. 

Btrt even with the increase, Virginia Beach still 
has fewer cases of reported VD cases than neigh- 
boring Chesapeake, a city of half the population. 
Chesap^e tallied 302 VD cases last year com- 
pared to 252 in the Beach area. 

Hnlth officials said the cases are recorded by 
resfatence of the VD patients so the f^res reflect 
the eAwA the disuse community. 

Of the reported VD cases in Virginia Beach, 
226 were for gonorrhM and 26 for syirtiilis. 

Bid the 1^1 concern of health officials is not 
that the (tt^ases are being reported and treated, 
but that pera»s who contract VD do not report 
tt. 

One ofiHcial described the situation as a "siww- 
b«U rff«A. Once tt starts," he eiqilained, "it ke^is 
on ridng." 



Graham said the Virginia Beach VD clinic is open 
only on Tuesday mornings from 8:30 to 11 a.m. 
However, demand for treatment is high enough to 
justtify a full-time clinic. 

However, there is no place to q;ierate the clinic 
because other health department facilttles are being 
used, Graham reported. 

Virginia Beach is studying the health services 
problem and a city committee is looking at the pos- 
sibiUty of constructing another health center, includ- 
ing clinics. However, the report is not expected 
for another eight months. 

Graham said VD could reveal ttself with lesions 
around Uie genitalia Uie inAiridual cannot e^lak. 
Skin eruptions similar to chlckw pox and loss of 
hair in patches are se<»ndary symptoms of the VD. 

"Anytime anyone has any suspicions that they were 
exposed to tt," Graham urged, they should at least 
seek medical help to determine if they contracted, 
VD. 

Treatment at the VD clinic Is strictly confidential, 
he reported, and the clinics wUl treat minors witb- 
oirt parertal cmsent. 

"It's aai that we're trying to encourage promis- 
cuity," Graham eqtlained, tnit fte VD prcAlem Is 
most serious in the IS to 25-year-old age group, 
and health officials are concerned that juveniles 
sometimes avoid treatm^it because ftey are afraid 
their par^s will be uttified. 

"Up imtil two y^rs age," Graham said, "kids 
didn't have any {dace to ^." They avoid«l fte &mily 
doctor, he added, because fteir partis wmild re- 
ceive the bill. 

BtA state legislation has "speUed out the tect ^t 
we're not rcn^red to g^ parental cons^t," Graham 
explained. "We can examine persons at any age." 

Viifiaia's VD rate jumped 26.3 per cent between 
1912 and 1973, givii% the state the 17ft higfe^ 
reconl of goiwntea cases and p^tli% tt ta ntatt 
place for syphilis. 

The D^Jtrtm^ of Heatth will provi^ or^niza- 
ti(Mis or individuals with hiforraatton to help |dan 
rommtmtty action programs. Mercsted per^s nay 
write to the D^artmMt of H^Ith, VD Control 
SectkM, 109 Goveiwr A., Richmond 23219. 



Inside 



• A Virginia Beach girl got some na- 
tional exposure - as Playboy's Novem- 
ber centerfold. See for yourself on page 
A-3. 

kCox High School defensive tackle 
Bobby Stubbs has to overcome a spe- 
cial problem on the field. He's deaf. 
Stubbs tells The Sun how he does it 
on page A-6. 

• the Little Theatre of Virginia Beach 
has a Broadway actress on stage. Faye 
Edwards tells The Sun why she is re- 
turning to the ftieatre after 18 years. 

See page B-1. 



Missing ont M The Sun? If you snbscrttM, and 
The Sim isn't on yeur doorstep by 5 p.m. Wed- 
nesday, we want to know about it. If your newspaper 
Is Mt delivered <m time, call fte drculatlMi de- 
partment at 4I(-84M. 



Pickett endorses 
grants for coWeges 



City rejects 
requests for 
zone change 



Virginia Beach Del. 
Owen B. Pickett is urging 
community leaders to sup- 
port a constitutional 
amendmmit on the Nov. 5 
t»llot whic would help pri- 
vate collides keep their 
^ds above water by 
allowing the General As- 
sembly to give tuition 
grants to stiKients at pri- 
vate colleges. 

Twenty-six private col- 
leges in Virginia lost 
money last year. Pickett 
reported, and another 
closed down. 

The legislator said the 
grant would {are down the 



gap between tuitions at pri- 
vate or public coil^es and 
enable more micMle class 
cttitens to send their 
children to the private in- 
stitutions which have thou- 
sands of (^nings each 
year. 

In turn, he noted, the 
grants would ease the pres- 
sure to expand the 
Virginia's p<ri)lic college 
system. 

Some onwnents of the 
amendment are <^)posed to 
the principle of giving tax- 
payer assistance to private 
basiness, even if it is a 
learning institution 



By NEAL SMS 
Smr Editor 



Amoco Oil Co. and a Virginia Beach hairdress- 
er were losers Oct. 21 U) fteir petitions to Ctty 
Council to allow changes of zoning district class- 
ifications. 

Attorney Grover Wright, representing Amoco, ask- 
ed Council to rexone a half acre parcel of land 
at fte mtersection of Rosemont Road and' Holland 
Road from A-1 Apartment District to B-2 Com- 
munity Business District. After reroning, Wright said 
his client would sell the property. He guessed event- 
ually a convenience store would be located there. 

However, Council upheld unanimously a previous 
decision of the Planning Commission to deny Am- 
oco's petttion. Council cited the Little Neck-Lynn- 
haven Development Plan, which recommends re- 
sidential use of the site, and said Amoco's prop- 
osal would perpetuate the strip commercial de- 
velopment of Holland Road. 

Sandra BenoM, 715 10th St.. wanted Council to 
grant her a change in zoning from R-7 Residential 
Distrtct to B-1 Business Residential District for the 
6,WM s<^re foot lot where her house is located. 

Her attorney, A.J.Coffman, said Mrs. Benolt want- 
ed to add a utility room, bathroon and beauty shop 
to her house. Coffman said Mrs. Benoit's husband 
was «rt of wjrk so to cut expenses she wanted to 
relocate her hairdressing business in their home. 

An^B Cmincil upheld unanimously a Planning Com - 
missicm recommewlation to deny t^e petition, say- 
ii^ Mrs. Benoit's proposal would result in spak 
z(mii% - introducii^ a tmsiness district into tlw 
center of a residential block. 

Prtor to the formal meeting, Council met for 31 
minutes in executive sessira, clos«l to the pubUe 
4nd the prMS, to discuss what the agei^ list-. 
e4 as "l^al" ami "real property" taatters. 



,4, 



mmm 



HP 



"^^ 



Comment 



p-BeacK- 



2-ThtSiin.Oct. 23. 1974 



Editorials: 



A needed 
document 



Wiihin the next 30 days, Virginia Beach 
Manager Roger Scott has promised to 
present a (^ument to City Council 
that most likely will soothe the ire 
of some citizens and, at the same time, 
stir ttie anger of others. 

tt is a priority list for sanitary sewer 
projects - something that Council has 
needed for some time to answer the 
CfHnplaints of Beach residents whose 
nei^4)orhoods do not have city sewers. 

The list will be extracted from the 
i4>dated Capital Improvements Program 
(CtP) which also is due within 30 to 
60 days. 

The priortized list will provide Coun- 
cil with a timetable for sewer pro- 
ject construction, lending some order 
to a si^ation which has been dealt 
with before in a helter-skelter fashion. 

Many Beach resictents may not have 
city sewers, but at least they will have 
some idea where they stand. And Coun- 
ciimen, plagued with complaints, will 
have something to work their plans 
artHjnd. 

- N.B.S 



Bicentennial 
'help wanted' 



The Virginia Beach Bicentennial Com- 
mission, under the chairmanship of J. 
Roy Alphin, is quietly but persistently 
working on plans and ideas for cele- 
brating the nation's 200th birthday in 
Virginia Beach. 

Recently moved into a heackjuarters 
office near the Civic Center, ^e com- 
mission now employs a part-time sec- 
retary and is t^en for business three 
days a week. 

A three-pronged celebration is in its 
tentative planning stages for the bi- 
centennial. Heritage, festival and ho- 
rizons are the three approaches to be 
taken in commemorating the bicen- 
tennial. 

Plans include an overlook at C%, • 
Henry to mark the heritage of our past, 
a parade and festival on July 4, 1976 
to celrtrate the present and a project 
rto symt)olize the horizons of the fu- 
ture. 

What the commission needs now are 
ideas from residents of Virginia Beach 
fthat c(Njld blossom into full fledged pro- 
grams for the bi centenn i a I . 

Virginia Beach is rich in the his- 
.torical tradition of America, so ttie cele- 
bration here should have special sig- 
nificance. 

Those who want to take part in plan- 
nir^ tiie events can do so easily. Ideas 
can be given to the commission at its 
next meeting Nov. 12 at 3 p.m. in the 
n&N head<^arters. Or citizens can drop 
by ttie offices at 318 19th Street on 
TiMsday, Wednesday or Thursday. 

Commission members have come with 
go<Mj ideas of their own. Citizens have 
an <^)portyMiity to join in early on Vir- 
ginia Beadi's celebration of the nation's 
bicentennial. 

-N.B.S. 



jJjHan/un 



BAN^BTEELY 
PiMUher 






U£HE WENDORF 
Maaager. 



JAMES BMnW 



I rates; nmtTWOBiJ^ini^.ac 

, ais^HMK « ■■ ■ — wiWiK 

1.00 lor one jretr 
SiooBd dus pos^ pM 





i 




Goiac li nt^t^ u OM sqpM 
voluBt^w dlieovtn u M iiivls 
a liner opt kill. 



Sun pbotos 
by Mary Roda 



V 

4 



V 

w 



Th* CkMapMto BMCk ntew 
squad iMds vlettBS iilB ■■ 
amoolaiice lo the field vser* 



tt* dMditsi •indais erarii 
drill look place. 



Wet workout 



I for squads 



Ambulance lights flashed in the pour- 
ing rain, and rescue workers slogged 
through mud and tangled weeds to reach 
26 victims from an airplane crash. It 
could have been real. But rescue squads 
from Davis Corner, Kempsville and 
Chesapeake Beach weren't playing games 
as they got soaked to the skin in a va- 
cant Virginia Beach field Saturday. It 
was the first joint drill, and squad mem- 
bers say it was a success. 



I 
i 



i 



i 



s 






» 



V 



V 

H 



?: 







•r tte Davla Cecier hmI hel^ nw Difla Coner Iiplorer CUb' senred as vie- ^: 
^ euTT drill riettm Dorofliy Gyna of Ctesapeake. tfas dniaf Ike driU. 



tllewB BrMa 



Council for 'fail 

City ComicU urged Virginia Beach citiieBS to 
▼ote favorably on a bond referendmn to provide 
ftands tor tlie construction of a new jail at its Oct, 

21 meeting. ^, ^ ^tw- 

in a resoluUon adopted 9-0, Council endorsed me 
construction of tlie proposed jail, citing raped growth 
of tlie city since Uie present jail was constructed 
in 1947. ^ 

Vice-mayor George Ferrell and Pungo Comcti- 
man Floyd Waterfield abstained from voting. FerreU 
said voters should decide the issue fbr themselves. 
Council voted earlier tiiis year to rtace the bead 
referendum on the Nov. 5 baUot, saying it was up 
to Virginia Beach Sheriff S.J. "Joe" SmiUi to "sell" 
the new jail to the voters. 

City may build dam 

Lake Trant dam will be reconstructed by Qw 
City of Virginia BMCh for |30,000 if contracts for 
the project are aRiroved by the developers and own-, 
ers of property surrou^ing what used to be Lake 
Treat. 

Developers have indicated they would pay $22,500 
of Oie cost, and property owners, who have formed 
an association, will be asked to pay tiie remaining 
17,500. „ 

Asst. City Manager George Hanbury said one bid 
was received last wedc firom a Chesapeake firm 
to do the work for |64,720. Director of Community 
Services William Fleming estimated the city could 
do the job for $30,000. 

The dam broke last June, emptying Uie lake into 
Lynnhaven Bay and leaving residents witii a mud 
and silt basin. 

Hanbury estimated the cost for property owners 
would be arouiKi $75 per lot. 

Murder still unsolved 

Virginia Beach PoUce still have no suspects in 
the murder of a used car wholesale dealer who 
was found dead in the trunk of his car at Pembroke 
Mall Oct. 16. 

Wayne Chitwood, 36, a resident of Eastwood Villa 
Apartments in London Bridge, was found dead of 
a bullet wound in the car which had been reported 
abandoned after it had been left in the mall parking 
lot for a week. 

The murder victim was last seen alive Oct. 8. 
He recentiy went into business with a Norfolk police- 
man, J.D.StuU)S, at Five Point Auto Wholesalers, 
5816 Chesapeake Blvd., Norfolk. 

Voting record hit 

Virginia Beach Del. Owemi Pickett this week 
criticized Republican incumbent in the Congressional 
race, Rep. William Whitehurst, for ducking the issue 
of inflation. 

Pickett, a Democrat, said Whitehurst has voted 
against price ceilings and against giving the President 
wage and price controls. When Whitehurst is 
questioned about it, he added, "he has chosen to 
respond by name calling and by proposing an un- 
realistic proposal" to end deficit ^i^ing bit penal- 
izing Coi^ressmen if they cannot stay within the 
federal budget. 

Pickett is endorsing the Whitehurst 's Democratic 
OMwnent, Bob Richards, who the delegate said has 
proposed anti-inflation measures during the campaign. 

Officer faces trial 



A Virginia Beach naval officer accused of stealing 
more than $3,000 of goods from the Navy Servmart is 
facing the first court martial of an officer in Tide- 
water since 1968, when an ensign refused to serve on 
a Vietnam-bound ship. 

The court martial of Lt. Cmdr. Robert E. Banman 
of 3825 Brentwood Crescent will begin Nov. 6. A 
conviction could bring a dishonorable discharge for the 
officer, who was ready to retire last summer after 
30 years, in addition to IS years at bard labor. 

Banman had been serving as the eiecutive officer 
of the Personnel Accounting Machine Installation, 
Atlantic Fleet, in Norfolk. 




r 





Letters frpm 
our 

open up 

Editor, The Sm: 



I have followed with increasing 
y^rert aad »»ceni the efforts of 
pmr Mwqsper to bring the pi^ 
lice b^toMs of the City of Vir- 
ftate BMdi lirti^tte pddic forum 
aad Old from onlad the closed 
donrs (rf "executive SMsfo^. " Yonr 
rcMrt emoTial C^ Sw, Oct. 16) 
oo^ndiV Oil matter fiaaUy mov- 
mmeta eoanot. 

¥m antobeMmm^d^. Histor- 
teally, it has been the press that 
hu tongU tor my rigirt to loww 
what torn on ta a goverKsmt bodv 



that I helped to elect. The re- 
mits of closed-door government 
tqr a small group are well-known. 
B does, however, take a Richard 
Nism to remind us of the real 
dangers. We seem to learn this 
lesson every few decades - only 
to forget with an amazing degree 
of speed. 

I have little or no doubt that 
the elected officials of Virginia 
BMCh are honorable men se^dng* 
to do the very best they can with 
the problems of often staggerii^ 
scope. Closed meetings that skirt 
gatly around the laws of the ^te 
of Virgtoia are no way to prove 
that, however. I must confess, I 
take this very personally. This is 
my bulness they are onductii^. 
I tevfe a basic right to kmw what 
is being (tone - and how they are 
doing it. I am also ofiend^ by 
the ImpUeation that I am ncA in- 
tellignrt ^ugh to be aUowed ac- 
cess to certaiiB "legal"- ani ''finan- 
cial" information that is bmmd to 
effect me, my family and the tax- 
M I pay. 

National and local pnremment 
is becoming more ami more com- 
plex aad Ittvi^ a grater effect 
ea(A passii^ <fay of mir Uves. De- 
^e tte ntiiral temi^tiM, we can 
■0 tonger aflratl to be %aorairt of 
how they tu^iUM, An Informed cit- 
imry is ow best and (»ly de- 
fuse - and mir only weapon against 
a smaU group that can and has 
taka admt^c of our ^wtiance 
in the past nd tried to take charge. 

I'm MK ttere are times when 
tt <foeait seoB like it, twt jomr 
efforts to tasnre ftmctom of in- 
formatkm are appreciated by those 



residents of Virginia Beach who 
know what the alteniative form of 
government is. Many thanks. 

wmiam H. SUp Boyer 
Virginia Bead) 



Rescued 




Editor. The Sm: 

Dor s(«, Wayne V. Drake, was 
in a car accident July 21, and 
G.G.Franklin, a Virginia Beach pol- 
ice aSicer and a rescue s^iad mem- 
ber, assisted him. 

Mr. Franklin was on his vaca- 
tfoa ouroute to Georgia when he 
came qxn ^r son's unfortunate 
aceidnt. 

F.B.Wilhoit of the rescue squad, 
Chief of Police W.W.Itevis, other 
rescm st^ui members and many, 
indoding ourselves, are very ap- 
predattve to Mr. Fivnklin and other 
reaew sqrad men who take time 
evM when they are out of ttieir 
mvimmMts to aid an unfortunate 
victim of immediate trauma. 

James C. and Ruth H. Drake 
^dley, Va. 



ntSim 



ON !• 



'03^mii 



rm2i4Si 




Iha 



vm 



Many of our readers prefer to get 
their personal copies of The Sun by 
mail. 

If you wish The Sun to be mailed 
weekly to your home or business, mail 
us Ihe coupon and service will begin 
ifiimediately. 

Mail To: 

Virginia Beach Sun 
Circulation Djpt. 
138RosemoofRd. 
Virginia Beach, Va. 23452 

Please Mail The ^n To; 



Name. 



Address. 
City 



State 



Jip, 



1 Yr. ^ () 



^i 



6Mos.,$5.00() 



VwMt 



.'I 



pi I m •■ 



. • l»-l. !■ »« 



, 4J *ij «pi ij 



r* 



The Sun, Oct. 23. i!l?4 - J 



i,-^' 




cancer unit 
tops crusode goal 



A teanofYirgiiiiaBMch 
voluitteers, hauled in 
$68,518 during th« 1973- 
74 Anerleaa (^cer Soc- 
iety Crvstde to top their 
goal bjr |3,S00. 

Hie American Cancer 
Society recognised Shirley 
Barondess, iHresident of 
the P^ch unit for her 
volunteer dfort, at there- 
cent annual meeting of its 
Virginia pivision in Roan- 
oaJte. Evan McCorkle Jr. 
woited as the Virginia 
Beach Crusade chairman. 

The pair headed more 
than 1,000 volunteers who 
canvassed the city during 
the fund drive. 

Mrs. BaroDdess called 
the reqxAse to the cru- 
sade 'tremendous, part- 
icularly now." She told the 
Sun that the unit even sur- 
passed its "challenge" goal 
of $68,000. 

"We hope to make it 
again," she reported, add- 
ing that this year's cru- 



sade is already underway. 
VoluirtMrs are contacting 
industries and iffepariag 
for ttie door-to-door effort 
that wiU iMgln In ApHl. 

I^e writ tas already sta- 
ti(ned doMtion Inskets in 
front of Sears and Miller 
and Rhoads in the Pem- 
broke MaU. 

And with inflation, Mns. 
Barondess admitted, "it's 
an even bigger challenge, 
but a day doesn't pass by 
when I don't meet some- 
one who hasn't been hit 
(with caftcer in the family), 
and those are the volun- 
teers that really knock 
themselves out. It's a 
tremendous cause." 

However, Mrs. Bar- 
ondess added that she 
hopes volunteers will ]oin 
the crusade before they 
experience a personal tra- 
gedy from the desease. 

The Birglnia Beach 
ofltee of the American 
Cancer Society is located 
at 958-B Laskin Rd. 



Dahce seminar slated 
by Beach yoga center 



the Aquarian Age Yoga 
Center is sponsoring a 
dance seminar on the beach 
this weekend followed by a 
Nov. 2 celestial music con- 
cert. 

Four dance seminar 
sessions are scheduled 
on the l>eacb in front of 
Marshall's Motel, 66th 
Street, Virginia Beach, 
Oct. 26 and 27. The two- 
hour classes, starting at 
9 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. both 
days, cost $4 each or $12 
for the four meetings. 

Jeanne Foster will teach 
the art of eurhythmy, or 
visible song and visible 
speech through body move- 
ments Participants should 
wear loose, flowing 
clothing. 

In case of rain, the semi- 
nar will be held at the 
yoga center, 620 14th St., 
Virginia Beach. 

At 8 p.m. Nov. 2thex!Qg^ 
• 1 <? ti -■ -• * '^f it- 



center is sponsoring an 
evening of celestial music 
and dance. Order of Or- 
pheus, a group of musicians 
under Harpist Joel An- 
drews, will perform. 

Tickets for the concert, 
at the yoga center, will be 
$3. 



Scott joins 
fraternity 

lialvitt G. Scott, a Vir- 
ginia Beach resident, has 
joined the tota Beta chap- 
ter of Sigma Nu fraternity , 
the only nationa} chapter 
ai Vhrgkia Wesleyan C ol- 
lege, where he is a sbident 

«cott, who will be ini- 
tiated to full brotherhood 
next montti, is among nine 
oew members of the fra- 

' « '. , M » * * ■» ^ < 




:o courtesy of Playboy 



%\op\^% in her novel 



Hidden beneaUi Virginia Beach 
magazine counters, neatly folded 
and stapled in the center of Nov- 
ember's Playboy, is Bebe Buell, 
ibe Playmate of the Month. What 
makes Bel>e so special is that the 
21 -year-old blue-eyed blonde is a 
former resident of Virginia Beach. 

As a youngster Bebe attended 



Linkhom Park Elementary School. 
Today she is a New York fashton 
model, following in the footsteps 
of her mother, Dorothea Johnson 
of Virginia Beach, who was a top 
model in the 1950s. 

As November's Playmate of the 
month, Bebe received |5,000. 



City window shops 

Unit alerts police 



VirgUiia Beadi may see 
the day when police cars 
carry mlBi-oonputers that 
alert patn^meo as soon as 
a crime is reported. 

Virginia Beach Public 
biDrmation Officer Sam 
Clay said the city is look- 
ing at a system in San Diego 



iriiiA allows operators of 
m emergency telephone 
line to contact patrol cars 
by oompirter even before 
the call itself is completed. 
Clay said the operators 
simply punch out the infor- 
mation, tor example the 
address of a burglary in 
process, and the computer 



Scoff to appear on 
Channel 15 forum 



Virginia Bead) City 
Manager Roger Scott will 
field questions from citi- 
xens during Chaimel IS's 
Regionality program with 
city managers from Nor- 
folk, Portsmouth and 
Chesapeake. 

The program on WHRO- 
TV is scheduled at 8 p.m. 
Oct. 31. 

Sharon Miller, a spokes- 
man for the public broad- 
casting duutnel, reported 
that it is the first time 
the four city managers have 
met in a public forum. 

The program is part of 
a series which are delving 
into " area-wide ap- 
proaches to comnxHi pro- 
blems and opportunities," 
Ms. MUler said, "and the 
intergovernmental rela- 



tionships 
sponses." 



that shape re- 



"It appears that the ad- 
vice of city managers to 
their Councils is a major 
influence in the making of 
policy decisions and the 
setting directions on joint- 
action projects involving 
more than one city," Ms. 
MUler 'saU, which ulti- 
mately make the regional 
proposals successes or 
failures. 

Citizens will be able to 
submit questions for Scott 
or the ottier city managers 
by caUing 489-9476. 



passes the information the 
closest police car in the 
area. 

The City Council Will not 
decide what to put into the 
system until it is designed. 
ITie city recently asked for 
tdds for designing of com- 
munications^ystem, which 
eventually will be located in 
M» public safety building. 

The city estimates that 
the first part of the coni- 
INiter information system 
would cost approximately 
$825,000, enough for com- 
puter terminals and print- 
ers in the public safety 
complex, which will be the 
headquarters for both the 
police and fire depart- 
ments. 

Clay said one of the con- 
sultants for the public 
safety building, Marion 
Vamer and Associates, in 
Pasadena, Calif., have de- 
signed a similar system 
which is now in use in San 
Diego. 

In San Diego, the address 
of the caller flashes on a 
city grid, which is trans- 
ferred to a screen in the 
police unit. Then policeor 
firemen can find the 
location quickly. 

A central computer 
keeps tabs on the police 
cars, Clay reported, "and 
it's almost like radar 
tracking." 




S/iop in 
Virginia Beach 



Roundtable 
l^lle &Carpet, 

Inc. 

K«mpfvill« Plazo 

Virginia B«ach, Va. 

499-8300 



Sheet Vinyl 
Vinyl Tile- 
Linoleum 
Corpeti 




fitvnyl vinyl 



t^^iQOitt 



jAf fust; (J 



WALLPAPERS 
TABLE PADS 

"Let ttai Floor Y(m 
With Our 8anrlee>' 



FEDDERS 

Infl ation Bu ster 

Install a New 
Fedders Furnace 
Gas, Oil, or Electric 

NOW! 



Cartridge power 



FORGET-ME-NOT 

Invites You to Come and 
See Our New tine of Norcross 
Greeting Cards, 

Pfaltzgraff Stonewcure' 

Milano Lucite Serving Pieces 

Baldwin Brass 

333 KempsviHe Plaza 

499-7444 
OPEN 9:30 a.m. to 9:00 p.m. Mon.-Sat. 




Finoncino Available 




» II 



And Get a 1974 
Pricing on Fedders 
Central Air 
Conditioning 

Installed anytime 

Within Six months 

of Orig inal Purchas e Date 

Limited 
Time Offer 

FREE HUMIDIFIER 

FEDDERS CPH 13-INSTALLATION EXTRA 

L & S HEATING 

& Air Conditicniiig Ltd. 
955 Oak Grov^ Rd. 

547-4561 



30 Day 



A mixture o{ cheers ami groans of dispair were 
heard at Plau Jmdor High School Oct. IS and 17 
as Francis J. Foster's 7tt grade iDdustrial arts 
class competed in an onusiMl aatomobile race. 

As part of a ctess project, each student de- 



signed and buDt a wooden car powered with cart>on 
dioxide cartridges and then raced his "pride and 
J07" against his classmates'. Robert Hardee, Scott 
Sllcox and Terry Callahan (left to right) examine 
Oielr ears prior to the final race. 




»eo— »o<ooflaao o oo 
BLUE PETE'S 

A fresh seafood restaurant nestled in the woods on 
the waters of Backt»y. A rustic decor with a ca- 
sual homey atmosphere. 

"St«am«cl Shrimp" - 

All you cOTi tatl 

Tuat A Fri. night M.50 

"Ciom NIfhf . 

Thursday H.SO 

"OPEN YEAR ROUND EVERY NIGHT" 

AT 5:00 

Located in the "sticics' --- Take Indian River 
Bd. East to ewl and l>ear left on MuiWy Creek 
Rd. For intormatloR call 426-2P05 



Tri-City Appliances 

announces 

Their New Location 
2369 Va. Beach Blvd. 

London Bridge 

(Across from Kings Dept. Store) 
Now featuring a larger {arts and service department! 

Your Va. Boach Refrigorator dealerl 
Phono 340-5104 



"IF IT DON'T FLUSH* 



FIIRF RE^^^S SERVING ALL TIDEWATER AREA 




w^m 



'^mt^/mm^mm^ 



^^P" 



^mmi^^ 



^^^ 



■^■^ 



m^w^mm^^ 



^^^^^ 



Byerly Publiccfions' TIDEWATER HIGH SCHOOLS ANNUAL 




CHESAPEAKE - VIRGINIA BEACH FOOTBALL TEAMS 



no IN CASH 

*"* CERTinMTB 
EVERY WEEK 



Gjet In OR the Fun, plus, win Money too. Be a Lucky Winner. Use your 

skill by trying to predict who the winners will be. That's all. 

Use Of ficial Entry Blank. There has to be a winner — Why Not You! 




FEDDERS IS THE 
ANSWER 



ftETTERYOUR 
ENVIRONMEMT 

24 HR. 
SERVICE 

7Dl3rs 

547-4561 
547-4562 



I A ^ — HEATING & AIR 
I X»N CONblTIONiNGLTD. 

^ ^^ 1. Bavside vs. Lake Tavlor 

955 Oak Grov» Rd., dwsopaaka, Vo. 




CAMELLIA DAIRY 

Serving quotlty Dairy products 

at all your •conomy 

food ttoroi 

1 1 57 PRODUCTION ROAD 
855-3371 

2. Booker vs. Maury 





Order Your Football 

Team Uniforms & 

Equipment Early 



8. Cox vs. Kellam 



SPORTING GOODS 



KINCeSS THCATK BUIICUNG 

VIRGINIA UACH tOUlEVARD 



PHONE: 340-5666 




J^ 



GRANT CITY 

Lotkin Rd.-Hllk(^ 

FAMILY NIGHT 
TUESDAYS & THURSDAYS 

CompJeta Dinner: 
with potatoes, TacatablM, roll and butter 

$]59 



CholeoaC^ 

'flUUbury Steak 
Turkey 



^p— # 



I 




_ GUAR 

MODEL CD73 16 '37250 

$298 



Watch the 
Games 
in Colo r 

Headquarters 

for 
G.£ Appliances 

and TV 



15. Deep Creek vs. Manor 

Just say "Charge it Please" 

Greet Bridge 
135 Battletleld 
Btvd.& 

Pembroke Mall 
|I0 bdapendeoctfl 
fitvd. 





6. Granby vs. Norview 

FOLEY LIMITED', INC. 
Tranis ind Sports Shop 

GiniUer Oceanfront 
42nd. St. and Atlantic Ave. 

Featuring Plitform Ttnnb & Sporti Attiie 
Birdtwail Baach Britdm & JickMs^ 
Complati line Izod Tannit 
Equipmant, Man and Woman 

Tenrm iMtmctiom Availabk by Appointment 

Call 425-8Si5, ext. 712ir 






8. Indian River vs. Western Branch 




GOOD LUCK TEAMS 

Support The Team 
of Your Choice 

9. Kempsville vs. Princess Anne 
PRINCESS ANNE PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER 
Virginia Btaeh Blvd. Va. Beaeb, Virginia 



mam 



CAVAUER 




FORD 

10. Norcom vs. Oscar Smith 



'74 MODEL CLOSE OUTIII 

Movericks - Ghias...all the beautiful 
FORD models of 1974. Out they gol 
Prices slashed. Save hundreds and 
hundreds oiF dollors while our 
selections of 74's are completel 

OPENMGHTS PHONE 424-1 1 17 
1515 So. Military Highway 



CAMPING HEADQUARTERS 

COHrLETE SALES t SERyifll fW OAMHRS 
MOTOR HOMIt ft TRAILEM 

•State Inspection Station motor homub 

•Hitch Installation Head-<TRAViL TRAiims 

quarters TINT CAMMRS 

13. VMI VS. William and Mary ^AHggs |A||| SIAIM - 

DMV 1*7 _, 

AtSM « #%w Tioga * Air SGreeB 

4o6 "1 21 1 WtBBtfbego * ChUiidoB 



CAMPING 

i INC ^ 

|ivmtthing\^/ rot wt CA*f^ 

3757 lONNEY RD, 




Stttcraft * Axlfltoorat 
Holiday Rambler 
acai^er *PiuBa 
Snliae 



*Op«n9ttl9 
Week Days 

Si^urday 9 til 6 
OUR CAM^ffi SrORtE 




npNON/ 







■r n . 



LEAF PROBLEM! 

Don't Burn It . . . Bag It 

with ROOF RAMROD 

ROOF GROUNDSKEEPKR 

13. East Carolina vs. N.C. State ^ 




Chops up leaves. braackM. 
sbrub trtmmtnKS. bottlts. 
cans ami deposits them Ui 
disposable plastic baM- 
Reduces waste YDltime vp 
to 95^. Great lbrcl««MnR- 
ap yards, patios, side- 
walks, garaiea and woik- 



8. Great Bridge vs. 
Indian River 



Also Available . . . iVote Com aOKihmeia, Sknddw. 
Blowtr. and Hate AUackmma. 

i'6. North Carolina vs. South Carolina 

LAND & GOATES me. 

Garden ft Lawn Eqa^ment 

3&06 E. Va. Beadi Bhrd. 

PHONE 865*1040 



WCMS • WRni IT DOWN! 



34 HRl OAIIV 




SiSTgi A 



14. Virginia vs Wake Forest 




9SaO-R VINOINIA BEACH BI-VD. 
VIROtNIA aKACH. VIROINIA 83453 



Tiofewcrfer's most utwsual iewelry store 
featiMring rare unusual jewelry md 
also gift items. 

•Authentic Indian 

Turquoise iewelry and 

Navaio Zuni - We also carry Fetishes 

•Located across from Princess Anne 
Plaza Shopping Center 

IR Virginia Tech vs. Richmond 
MOM. - CiMMQ 
TUE& - FRL 10-9 SAT. 10-6 





PHONE 
(BO*) 4B6-7BB9' 



Vandenburg 

Discount Tire 




Michelin Tires 

Abo at Discount 



499-5135 



499-4119 



Comer newtown Rd. 
& PriBCess Anne Rd. 



9635 Priacest 
AjmeRotd 
16. Navy vs. Pittstmntb 



Kempsville 



CERTIFICATES MUST BE USED AT ADVERTISERS ON THIS PAGE AT THE ADDRESS GIVEN IN AD 



PRIZES 
EVERY WEEK 

FffiST PRIZE ^20 

SiCOND PRIZE ^15 

THIRD PRIZE ^5 



UmH One Entry Per Person 



OFFICIAL ENTRY BLANK 



Tie Brealcer 



NAME.... 
ADDRESS. 



Norfolk SUte 



J ▼8. 



Virginia Union 



1. 
Z. 



In each of the ixnes m the page you find one football game 3. . 
which is to be played this wert. 

All you have to (to is, FIRST... read the ads and decide 4, 
which team will win. SECOND... write your choice on the of- 
ficial »try blank and write Om wivertiser 's name, THIRD. . . 5. . 
maU your entry to BYERLY PUBUCATIONS, P.O. Box 1327, 
Chesapeake. Va. 23320, brfore 1 P.M. FRIDAY. e.. 

Winners wiU be annouac«l the followii« We<toesday in THE 
BYERLY HOME COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS. 7. 

In case of ties on the listed games, wiwirs will be elid- 
ed by the TIE BREAKING score. The entry ctoswt to the 3. 
actual score of the game will be the winner. 



9. 
10. 
11. 
18. 
13. 
14. 
15. 
16. 



} 



T 



y 



»> 



7" 



B 



usiness 



Ad scores 
for Beach 



A bcttM flshemuka gtawis oo m bridge of hit 
tUiilac tort, uid the headUne urges, "Flytta Edert 
BolagtlUettuiBitUiid." 

It's 111 part of tti sdvertlsini caniiaigii to pub- 
licist ladnstrlal pottntlal of Virginia Beteh, and 
it's paid off lor the Beach public r«!tUms finn. 
MattteWi Afincjr, hi an advertittag competition. 

The tteme of the ad campaign, "More your bus- 
taiess to another country, Virginia Beadt," em- 
phaslced the Beadi's efforts to attract industry, 
indudbig op^tMaoB based out of the cointry. 

He adrertisemeBtt, in a Uiree-part series, took 
the "best of data" award at tht 29th meeting of 
Uie Son^WB Iiuhistrial Deyeltviitat Council held; 
recently In Louisville. 

The ads were selected over entries from inchis- 
trial and port authorities from 16 southern states. 

The Matthews Agncy c^talized on the foreign 
Uieme of the ads, and placed eye-catching head- 
lines in foreign languages over pictures of people 

at VNHt. 

The ads show a fisherman with a Swedish head- 
line, a fmale industrial worker with a Jiyianese 
headline, and a Hindi headUne with a young boy 
on a Virghiia Beach fann. Land idiich may someday 
become an huhistrial pait site. 

The advertisMDents emphasized the city's low tax 
structure, labor siqiply and large sundy of industrial 
land. 

To make the city seem more lilce a new "nation," 
the agency even changed the nameto'Virginiabeach." 

"When it comes to business," the advertisemoits 
state, "we're a different country." 

One ad describes the city: "This nation borders 
the Atlaittic Ocean with attendant recreational op- 
portwities. It has a very stable government with 
no revolutions since 1776." 

Another advertisement, picturing a woman tackling 
what looks like a demanding physical Job, tells 
prospective industrial enterprises tint "businesses 
locating here have usually found all the good people 
they want at lUr wages. 

"One Idg reas(» is that the potential labor supply 
of women is abundant. Almost 3,000 are ready now 
to work. Many of the 15,000 wives of our military 
men are alto available for Jobs. And there are 
900,000 male and female workers within a 25-mile 
Ivdius of our country to consider." 
I The third advertisement in the campaign em- 
phasiies the abundance of land prime for hidustrial 
development in Virginia Beach. It reports that 200 
acres have been developed, and 1,000 more acres 
in Oceana West, "an ima^tively designed, i^ 
timnm working enriroment" are available for further 
development. 

The ad states ttiat the project has three sections, 
an executive park for office comidexes, li^ in- 
dustrial pail and the war^use and distribution 
area. 

Another advantage, the ad says, is the availa- 
bility of transportation by rail, one of the largest 
ooidainer ports in the natiim in Portsmouth, and 
the Norfolk regional airport "(mly a few miles away. 
Eq>ress truck routes connect directly," it adds. 
"No border duties, no passports required." 

The advertisemoits all dired the reader to the 
city's Departmeirt of Economic Develoimieirt Director 
A. James DeBelUs. 

The series, which appeared in "Nations's Business," 
"Dun's Review," mi other industrial development 
trade publications, residted in hundreds of telqiihone 
calls and letters from companies in the United States 
and from other foreign countries, accordii« to De- 
Bellis. 



C of C efecfs directors 



The Sun. Oct. 23, 1974-5 



Ten new memtwrs have been elected to serve 
three-^ar terns on the Virginia Beach Chamber 
Of Commerce board of directors. 

The WW directors are Robert W. Berry, Vir- 
ginia Beach maBago* of CAP Telmhone Co.; Ed- 
wart T. Caioa m, attorney; Rif^ard H. KUne, prasi- 
tad of RK Chevrolet; JmtH G. Konbqianos, re- 
tired retUurarteor; RusseU S. Ihrdiall Jr., prrai- 
deat of Seaside Market; Vicky RandaU, owner of 
jiAn Robert Powers Modeling and Fiai^iag School; 
WilUam D. Rdwrtson, manager of the HUltt^ lo- 
i cation of Standard Office ^qpifly; Michael C. Sav- 
vidM, owner of the Btack Angus RMtaurant; Fred. 
B. Stridtland, owner of the Newca^e Motel; ud 
Ma S. Walla-, ardiitect. 

Terms of tte mw directors begin Jan. 1, 1975. 



lytk] Edeit bokig 
eft aimat kind: 

Fgr ymn trnf ur^r V- htv« b tu Mtd l>y loartlng in countries offerti^ suteantial economic 
•dMHM«M. You cMi ndfatt Iht Hum l^c oi bcncHb in our country. This nation borders 
dM AdMcOwn wM ril Mmiwt rwnatianal opportuniUci. tt has > very ttabk 
ffvoMMnt %«Ui no i^rainHmi itaot 1776. 

HmaHrwmtafAtpariHMteAinweirffen 

All ijtocUw tax «tnictw« lll*'t one of the k»we»to<«nyc«yov«r 80,000 poH«tto" 

An cxcdMra^yaf^w. Over UOO people per month are hnmlgrating here, 
' — ii ai y | >gcwl i We?fanafelalK» and fanner miUtwy persons with ddlb«id 



An abiwartwaiply of land ¥»>thfacaWM eipedaByiiiamied for Industry, soA^ 
lndiimna4rtdyav^bUe at very rcMOMU* cost. 
When b UieKMidi a tood barihMss diawtel fe's the new dondnkm irf 

Vi^niabMdv located lost cast of ViqMa USA 

"b cxpluit the posriUttties of Vir^niaiMadi for yov bosbMW, ^mte 
tiw ci^ al (SOt) ti7-45C Ask for either |fan DddBs, DIrectar, 
Ctapaitaml of Etmoadc Devdopment, or Wdtcr Atford, Coordinator, 
hdoabU Dwdofhinl DtvUon. Or write to 
Mi^c^CMliE^ni^daiw^ Virtlnia 234 
V»IENITpOMfeT»BUSBSESS,VVETaEA 




Largest in city 



Beach complex 
for digging this 



The first phase of what 
will be Virginia Beach's 
largest multi-family re- 
sidential development will 
begin CMistruction this 
winter. 

The Lakes, a 1,050-unit 
project on 150 acres near 
South Lynnhaven Road just 
north of Holland Road, w^ll 
be devel(q)ed by Larasan, 
a Virginia Beach realty 
firm, and Talbot and 
Associates. 

Phase I of the |26 mil- 
lion residential complex 
will include 242 units on 
35 acres. Of those, 118 
will be patio cluster homes 
with three and four bed- 
rooms, and 124 will 
be townhomes ranging 
from two to four bedrooms. 

Doug McLamb, Lar- 
asan's project manager for 
The Lakes, reported that 
the development is using a 
new concept in townhome 
.planning by designing the 
units with detached par- 



ages. He said it is the 
first time townhomes in 
Virginia Beach will not 
include the garages as part 
of the residential building 
itself. 

A Washington, D.C., 
architect, Fred R. Klein, 
will be responsible for the 
master planning and arch- 
itectural work for The 
Lakes. 

Klein previously receiv- 
ed an award from the 
American Institute of 
Architects ami "House and 
Home" magaaine for his 
design and construction 
plans for Canal Square, a 
commercial project along 
the Georgetown canal 
which included an histor- 
ic warehouse. 

The Lakes will be "an 
extension of the Holland ' 
Road 'growth corridor,' 
"according to McLamb. He' 
said the location, which' 
has a market value of |4.1 
million, will be convenient 



ready 
winter 



to shtqiping areas, the 
beach and to the Virginia 
BMCh tollway." 

"At the same time," he 
added, "we recognise that 
it will be a high density 
community," so Larasan 
and Talbot tried to find 
the best architect they 
could for the development. 

The townhomes will fea^ 
tnre staggered aetbacks 
aiMl alternating roof lines, 
McLamb saidf, and the 
plans also include three 
recreational areas with 
three swimming pools, 
five tennis courts and a 
26-acre lake for sailing. 
Bicycle paths are also 

{lanned mrough out the 
50-acre project. 
Laraaan spokesmen said 
thev hope to have the first 
units ready by next aum- 
mer, but added that any 
present estimate for com- 

Eletton of the project would 
e "very speculuive." 



SAVE 4 WAYS 
WITH A RADARANGE 

FROM PRICE'S 



® 



® 



SAVE TIME DURINCLCOOKING 

codu most foods in ^/t normal timt 



"Move your business to another campaign for the city's Depart- 

country" -that's the translation ment of Economic Devel- 

from Swedish. This poster was opment. 
part of an award-winning ad 



Virginia promotion 



iUn 



t > 



»!»»>¥» u?m 



State lures film units 



SAVE FOOD SHRINKAGE 

DracHcolly no shrinkogo 
with radorango cooking 



®. 



SAVE CLEAN-UP TIME 

qlt«r mool is cookod— no moss 



€rews of camera and 
sound men may become 
a familiar sight in Virginia 
Beach if a state-wide cam- 
peJ^ to attract film- 
nuers to Virginia is sue- 
cessttal. 

Gov. Mills E. Godwin 
Jr. is sendh^ letters to 
1 ,000 film production com- 
panies to Mcourage them 
to take advantage of 
Virginia's scenic beauty 
and offering help with film 



Hospital 
planned 



An $11.8 million hospital 
that will be constructed 
near the Virginia-Norfolk 
ctty liw wiU locdc more 
like a college campus than 
a health bciUtv. 

The 2S6-bed hospital, 
which will open in early 
1977 and will rq>lace the 
Leigh llenrarial Hos|dtal 
in Norfolk, will be one of 
the first toqdtals to «i(qit 
the campu-style l^out. 

Tlw hospital will have 
two towen for patients' 
rooms, a doctors' medical 
buildliig, and an emergency 
ro(«i fidllty, aservicenot 
presently i»ovkted at Leigh 
Memorial. 



production. 

The letters also will in- 
clude a hardback 250-page 
book full of pictures of 
historical sites, beaches, 
mountains and other scenic 
attractions. 

The Virginia State Tra- 
vel Service will be the con- 
tact for film crews and will 
act as a liason between 
^te agencies including 
police, the Highway De- 
partment, employment 
commission, federal and 
state park authorities and 
local government agen- 
cies. 

The travel service not- 
ed that Virginia can off- 
er film companies diverse 
geographic settings and 
a moderate climate. 



It also indicated that the 
■state would benefit from 
revenue brought in by the 
filmmaking business. 
Some states, the* service 
reported, rake in more 
than $1 million a year 
in revenue attributed to 
ftlmmaking. 

The travel center offi- 
cials said they are optim- 
istic about Virginia's abil- 
ity to attract filmmakers, 
especially since most 
films are shoton-location. 

And the tourist center 
rqiorted that the Vir- 
ginia's tourist industry 
would benefit from e%- 
posure of the state's va- 
cations attractions that 
would appear in some 
fUms. 



■•fore You Molco Any Moving 

Podiidn 



ROME 
iMPROVEMENT M 



i^S 




^-^^^ 



-^"ii^ 



ooawm 

00 YOltWAflT 



jf 




m^ri^ 



u^ici^^ /o 



it^ute — a^ 







&t^e%^ 




• ALU 

wmTmm 

• ROOHNG 

o ALL KINDS OF 

ADOmONS • KITCH»i» 
• IBHOOMS • lATHROOMS 
FAMU.Y ROOMS • GARAGIS 
CONVHim • PORMBI WORK 

•<^ T* ' A<Wirf Sp««-«o !•» fcomt «>«»» 

. \ M6*4 V^m! ArfdMl ConrwiiMKct 

^ y M6td Cofllhrtt M^ wMa«iMM 

with CoirfidcnM Tader<(4 Id* Hem* 

iflhoiKtrvScrinng t iJ iw uN i tat ••*• 

36 fon 




and (^ with the cost of electricity 

Save 50% - 75% of 
the electricity used 
in an electric range! 

, ^Buy a 



. microwave/oven 

made only by iVllil 




MODEL MUO 



MOST EFFICIENT, ENERQY-8AVINQ WAY TO COOKI 
ALL THE HEAT GOES INTO THE FOOD — NONE It WASTED! 



v^^y^ 



'«» 



I fAtkftne^ dixte^ 0€^etce€*€t^ a^ ^^». . '^:^A&n feww 




uuiMiaiBav 



Eiampla of saving shown 
in a WmI Coast Utility 
Dislrict teat 

Comp«rt$on: Elaclric Rang* and 
Microwav* Oven 

¥tU MVmaa — < it) SMt Roan 
vet% SAVINOa — 4 (8 oz.) BalMd 

PolatoM 
•1% BAVWaa — Two Layer Y*l- 

low Caka 
ItU SAVINOa — Frozen Broccoli 

(10 oz. boil in pkg.) 



From the Aimna 
Test KHrtiMi: 

73*/! aAymOS-2 Ib Baked 

Whole Chicken 
VHt SAVUtaS - 4 Lobster Tail* 

(frozen a oz. each) 
t1*/< SAVINOS- t1 lb. Turkey 
VtU SAVINOS - 1 cup of Ineiani 

Coffee 
*fl* SAVINOS from the Fry Pan 

— 4 Hamburger Pallia* (4 

oz. **.) 



Tbiw tMermd 
Energy Saverl 

* Cook* mod food* in '/< nor- 
mal lime. 

* Automalic Timer Control •liml- 
nale* unneeded cooking lime 
and tddiilonal energy ae^ng*. 

* Only ihe food heat* and cook*. 
No energy waatad in "hMt-up" 
tima*. 

* Oparaia* en ii» volM. No apa- 
cial wiring ne ede d . 

VM OM So 



bMffy aaving* wM vary with the ponion* and lyp* of food*. The food* slwwn are lyplcri food* and por- 
tion* Some other food* or portion* will fall below SO'/* eaving* and ottier* will be con*id*rably more than 
7$*/a aaving*. 

you can do something about th» anargy crialal 
Make the greatest cooking tfisco^nry stnee fire r^fUtLo/LO/n^LC^ 




r 



V^iVMB* 



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m^m^^^^tim' 



■ I 



Reach Sports 



6 - The Sun. Oct 23, 1974 



Cox linemon moves on the boll 



Bobby Stubbs: deofness no hondic 



• • 



fo him 



By STEVE BIONDO 
Sun Staff Writer 

imagine playing football in a soundless atmos- 
phere, 
space. 

Add the proper amount of gravity, a football 
field, lights, cheerleaders, a marching band or 
two, fans and two football teams, and you have 
a close aM)roximation of the world that Bobby Stubbs 
plays football in. 

Stubbs is a defensive guard on the Cox High School 
team. The 6-1, 220-pound junior lineman - who 
just turned 17 Oct. 12 - has been deaf since the 
age of 21/2 when a series of high fevers destroyed 
the nerves to his ears. 

"It's not the easiest thing in the world to accept," 
says Mary Stubbs, Bobby's mother. "He gets aw- 
fully depressed about it sometimes. But he's ad- 
justed." 

Stubbs played his first tackle football when he 
tried out for the junior varsity team at Cor in 
9th grade. He was cut from the squad. But the next 
year, as a sophomore, he made not only the varsity 
football team, but also wrestled in the heavyweight 
class on a Cox squad that went to the state cham- 
pionship. 





Dtfentiv* guard Bobby Slubbt (66) takes 

a vain swat at a Tracy Moon aerial dur- 
ing the Oct. 11 First Colonial-Cox game 



at Falcon Stadium. The Falcons swept 
past the favored Patriots 7-0 for their 
first win of the season. 



Sun photo by Neal Sims 



Cox's Bobby Stubbs 



Cox wrestling coach Bill Gutermuth - recently 
featured in Esquire magazine as one of the most 
successful high school coaches in the country - 
explained that Bobby had wrestled one year of JV 
before trying out for varsity. As a sophomore last 
year, said Gutermuth, "Bobby had a 4-1-1 record 
half-way through the season and was a runner-up 
in our Christmas tournament but then he broke 
his hand." Bobby missed the rest of the regular 
season because of the injury that snapped a bone 
in bis wrist. 

"The bone was so -small it wouldn't heal properly" 

if Bobby didn't stop all physical activity," said 

Gutermuth. But Stubbs was ready by the time Cox 

went to the state tournament. "He had some close 

matches there," said Gutermuth. "He did well for 

having been out so long." 

One of Stubbs' losses was to Mark Rimarski of 
Kempsville High in Virginia Beach. Rimarski, a 
210-pounder, also palys offensive tackle for the Chiefs 



mi 

OWNER 
READ 
THIS! 




Cox - Kellam on TV Sot. 



Local televisiOD history 
will be made Oct. 26 whai 
WAVY-TV televises live 
the Cox-Kellam high 
school football game from , 
the Kellam Hi^ football 
stadium in Virginia Beach. 

"It wiU be the same for- 
mat as a (»Uege game," 
s^id WAVY'S field director 
for the game broadcast, 
Chuck Moyer. "This 
broadcast is a feeler. What 
we're going to do on the 
air is try to get other 
sdKwls interested in tele- 



vising their games to con- 
tact us. "Moyer said the 
game's play-by-play an- 
nouncer will be WAVY'S 
sports man, I^vid Sul- 
livan. Cox and Kellam stu- 
doits Steve Roche and Art 
Stewart will provide the 
"color" half of the audio 
patter with Sullivan. The 
broadcast will also feature 
studmt field announcers 
Vicki Lancaster of Kellam 
and Amy Fisher of Cox. 
The girls will make spot 
reports from the playing 



field. Kellam 's spotter will 
be Kirk Harrington. 

The game will be tele- 
cast live beginning at 12:40 
p.m., with a pre-game 
show starting at 12:30. The 
game wiU be re-broadcast 
on WAVY at 11:30 p.m. 
"The pirpose of this is so 
that everyone, the players 
and l)ands and so forth, 
can see themselves," said 
Moyer. He aikled that co- 
operation between the 
schools and WAVY has 
be«i excellent. 



WB HAVE A NEW P(HJCYDE- 
■GNEO KMt THE OWHEMS 
OfOUnOARDS, INBQAIIfiS, 
SAIUOATS AND INBOARD/ 
OptWMSM, 25 PEET OR 
lMDaLCOVERAGEiN<XinXSr 

YOUR lOAT, MOTOR, EQUIP- 
MBNTAXRAOfR 

YtKAUAHUTJr TO OIHERS 
ABBNG FR(M THE USE OP 
BOAT. 

MBDKALPAYlffiNn 

12 MONTHS OPfiRATVm 

UatEST1UCT«> TERRITORIAL 

uMns. 



nUOOUIIS INCLUDE COVQl- 
MOM. KMt PHVnCAL DAM- 
AGE iimfiOk WATIRCRAPT 
UAMLITY AND $lflB6 WBDi- 
CALPAYIQNTS. 



CHECK 

WITH US 

FOR COST 

COMPARISON 



B^MM 



IMm 



^^UQ^S83S 



1 



SUN NEWSPAPER 

CARRIER BOYS 
AND GIRLS 

MUST BE 12 YEARS OF ME OR OLDER 
If fSH woiM likf to umtitrt 
iRonty and liwt in any of IN 
aroaslistod bolow, call 
4SI-3430, Monday Mm Friday 
fHeSCARe THBAReAi^ 
WHEHE SUN CARRIBIS 
ARBNEEKD 








JM !■■■«**>. 



m 






GATiWOOD PARK 
iKLAMY MANOR 
CARDINAL eSTATIS 
CHANTICLiAR APTS. 
GRIAT NiCK MANOR 
MMPSVIUf HilOHTS 

THALIA GARDEN APTS. 

BIRDNICK VaLAOl 
SOUTHBKN PCMITS 



iROOKSIDi VILLAGi 
RAYLAKIPINIS 
NOTTINGHAM ISTATiS 
TIMRIRLAKI 
LYNNHAVIN SHORIt 
LYNNHAVIN COLONY 
ORiAT NICK ISTATIS 

PALMf APTS. 

LAUREL COVfc 



POINT OF W0Oy» 



in football. 

"I expect a lot out of him this year," says Guter- 
muth. "We've always been weak in the heavyweight 
division, and he's the best there we've ever had. 
I really think he should make it to the statte tour- 
nament this year, maybe in the top four." 

Gutermuth has never been apprehensive about 
Bobby's deafness being an obstacle to coaching. 
"It is a handicap, true," Gutermuth says, "but pro- 
bably less so in wrestling than in other sports. 
He knows enough about wrestling now that it's 
no problem. He reads lips real well. When we have 
to, we get him in a corner and coach him." 

But football - the sport in which Bobby may be 
able to snag a college scholarship - does present 
coaching problerits. COa<ih Al Hat?lf "shakes his head 
when he thinks what Bobby could do for the Falcon 

offense as a pulling guard. "Of course, he can't 
hear the signals, or if the quarterback checked off 
at the line," says Habit. 

Right now, when Bobby gets down in his stance 
at his defensive guard position, he keeps his eye 
on the opposing center. "He has to move on the ball. 
When we switch defenses, or stunt, the linebacker 
(senior Derek Canaan) uses hand signals," said 
Habit. "He'U touch him on one side or the other." 

Recently Coach Habit and the Stubbs' family had 
been looking into the possibility of fitting a hear- 
ing aid into Bobby's football helmet. 



"I want to go to college someplace 
v^ere there will be people around me." 



"We contacted some people in Washington," says 
Habit, "who had helped Larry Brown (the Washington 
Redskin running back who is totally deaf in one 
ear) to get his special helmet. We though we had 



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a sponsor, but they backed out at the last minute." 
The special hearing equipment would cost $400, 
beyond the Stubbs family's means. They had just 
bought Bobby a new hearing aid for school that 
set them back $400. "It was a real complicated 
situation," explains Mary Stubbs. "We had heard of 
individuals, and roups, who would sometimes help 
handicapped youngsters. But where they are now 1 
don't know." 



"I think (college football) would be good 
for Bobby. Other handicapped kids would 
look at him and say to themselves, 
'If $tubbs can make it, we can, too.'" 
^ Mrs. Michael Stubbs 



Bobby himself would like to learn to be a good 
offensive lineman, but he is also proud of being 
part of one of the stingiest defensive units in the 
Eastern District. "Our defense has established itself," 
he says. "I don't think there's a better defensive 
team around than us. I know that no one hits harder 
than us." 

It has been a frustrating year for the Falcons. 
Despite a consistently un- yielding defense, the total 
offensive output in six games has been just two 
touchdowns. Their overall record is 1-5. But their 
win was a stunning 7-0^ victory over rival First 
Colonial Oct. 11. 

One can sense Bobby's personal frustration at 
the team's record. "I want a winning record," he 
says. "Iwant to go home happy." Bobby lists the 
games they came so close to winning: Bayside, Prin- 
cess Anne, Lake Taylor, Maury. In the last two, 
Bobby made 10 individual tackles from his de- 
fensive spot. 

"He personally put Taylor's Amos Lawrence out 
of the game," says Habit. The Flacons lost to the 
Titans in that one, 8-0, in the last two minutes. 
Habit adds that in their opener with Princess Anne 
he had forgotten to tell the referee about Stubbs. 
On his first tackle, Bobby stopped the Cavalier 
ball-carrier but the runner continued to move so 
Bobby threw him down. "They nearly called a pen- 
alty on us," says Habit. "1 had to explain that Bobby 
can't hear the whistle, so he'll go until the man 
is down." 

"We've got the best coaches around," says Bobby 
Stubbs of the Cox staff. "That's why we're going 
to have a good team. I can't believe how we've let 
them down, especially against Princess Anne. We 
haven't carried the coach off the field once yet 
this year." 

Bobby Stubbs resembles in many ways the arche- 
typal AU-American Boy in his devotion to sports 
and remarkable ability to overcome a serious handi- 
cap. 



"I can't believe how we let them (the 
coaches) down, especially against PA... 
We haven't carried the coach off the 
field once yet this year." 

'. \ ' 

"He's a miracle," says Bobby's mother. "He's 
in his proper grade level in school for his age, 
and that's unusual for young people with his handi- 
cap. His teachers are constantly amazed at how fast 
he can grasp ideas." She adds with a typical par- 
ental sigh, "But he's not the hardest working stu- 
^dent in the world." 

"I'd like to play football at North Carolina," a 
Bol^y says. "1 want to go somewhere where there 
wiU t» pe^e around me." 

"I think his Dad wants him to go to UNC," grins 
Mary Stul^, a'-'-ed if she would. like to speher 
s^ play college football. "I think it would be good 
for Bobby, and I think it would help other handi- 
capped kids. 

"They'll see Bobby and say to themselves, 'If 
^Bbb« mA nrice it, «# can. too. ' 



^"P^^^^^^"*" 



TheSnn, Oct. 23, 1974 - 7 






^^:■^:r:•x♦:■^^^^x♦K•:«•^^w•^:•^:•:^^ 



I 

I 



V 



Cooches Corner Af this point, what one area still needs work? 




Terry Morton, 
Bayside 

"Well, it's our offense we need to 
work on. Up to now we've been 
playing pretty good defense, but 
those guys are out there too long. 
We're too inccHisistent - too much 
of this run three plays and punt. 
You've got to control the ball or 
you're not going to win games. 




Ed Booth, 
Kempsville 

"I'm not dissatisfied with any par- 
ticular aspect of our game. I think 
we do everything pretty well." 




Al Habit, 
Cox 



"It's very obvious. We need to score 
more. We need to move the ball. 
We've got to improve on our block- 
ing and game execution. We fum- 
tded tive times in one half last 
night (against Kempsville). You 
can't do that." 






>5 




Ralph Gahogon, 
Princess Anne 

"Probably our passing attack. We 
havra't been passing as much as 
we should, and if anything has been 
^ laggi^' behind it has been our pass- 
ing. We've got a good end in Craig 
Vosler, but we just haven't been 
throwing enough." 




Johnny Cooke, 
Kellam 



"Our punt receiving. Our longest 
return in the last two years on 
punts was seven yards (Jim Fere- 
bee, Oct. 18 against Princess Anne). 
You can never spend too much 
time on your kicking game.. I've 
been a little disappointed, but I 
have confidence in the people we 
have back there." 




Frank Webster, 
First Colonial 

"I tell you our biggest problem right 
now is that we're fumbling the ball 
too much. We're just throwing it 
away. It's tough to put your fin- 
ger on how to stop it." 



1 ^ 



A'"- 



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Keys to Victory toward to speak 



OCT. 18 RESULTS 



Kellam 21, 
AnneO 



Princess 



af Jamboree 



Cox at Kellam 



A game destined to be a milestone in more ways 
than one, it is to be the first Beach high school 
football game relevised locally, with tremendous 
interest fbr city football bns. The contest will 
pit the most vaunted offense in Virginia Beach 
against the most unyeilding defense, a classic foot- 
ball confrontation. The Knights are still awesome 
offensively with a big, quick line and a backfield 
that has no weakness in quartert)a'ck Gene Bunn, 
halfbacks Margo Dixon, George Woodhouse and Adol- . 
ptaus Haynes, and fullback Jim Ferebee. Bunn's 
top receiver is Steve Scarcelli, a 5-9 155-pound 
s«iior end who has been tough in clutch situations 
for the Knights. Against them, the Cox Falcons 
throw their tough 8-man defense line featuring Bob- 
by Stubbs (220), BiU Bamette (193), Brian Heimdeau 
(188), and senior linebacker Derek Canaan (187). 
And the Falcons have been nmning well in recent 
games, mainly Larry Gofflgin and Mike Cuffee. 
It could be a televised toss-up. 



Cradock at First Colonial 



The Patriots have two relatively easy weeks in a 
row (Booker T. last week) when they host tibe Admirals. 
Cradock has had an anemic season, but the high- 
point was a stimnii^ upset ofpowerful Western Branch 
two weeks ago. The Admirals simply took advantage 
of Bruin mistakes, and First Colonial will need to 
iday a steady offensive ball-control game to overpower 
Cradock. Over-c(w(idence will help the Admirals. It 
was a factor that helped them to beat Western Branch, 
and the Patriots were riddra with it when they traveled 
to Cox—and were upset. But don't stop Tracy Moon 
and .Bill Harris for loi«. 



Princess Anne at Kempsville 



The Cavdiers are right in the meat of their schedule, 
having suffered two close losses to Maury and Nor- 
vlew, and after they meet the Chiefs they still have 
to face Lake Taylor. ^ Ralfrii Gahagan will have 
his hands Ml trying to get his players up each week, 
as well as in reviving the Cavalier ball-control 
offense that ran like a well-oiled .machine early in 
the season but has floundered in mid-schedule. The 
Chiefs are reviving up an offense that has t)een 
scoring better than 22 points a game, and a defense 
that has shut out teams like Lake Taylor and stopped 
backfields like Maury's Commodores. But the Cavalier 
defense has been stingy, too, on the play of people 
like tackle Matt Ambrose. If the Chiefs are going to 
win convincingly, they most score early because 
Gahagan's defenses improve with age. 



Bayside at Lake Taylor ( Met Park) 



Mortcm's Marlins travel a bit farther down Siore Drive 
to Met Paiic to take on another Norfolk squad, this 
time the mighty Titans. Bayside head coach Terry 
Morton will have no relief from recurring headaches 
fbr the rest of the s^son. After Lake Taylor, they 
still must meet Nonriew ami Prhicess Anne. Bay- 
side's young offense has a budding passing combi- 
nation in quartertMck Butch Butler and receiver Artie 
Bueche, and an equally y(Nmg line featuring huge 
Rennard Hines and Mark Whitehouse, a fine tackle 
coming off an injury. The will have to stop a backfield 
that includes Amos Lawrence and Ricky Barden, and 
the back field has such dqtth that injuries will not 
cripple the attadk. Morton's Martins cannot depend on 
their defense. They must scofv to stay in the game. 



fndoy Night Heroes 



Biny Adam, defensive tackle, Kenpsyilk 

The Kempsville defense hit nose-tonose with the 
Cox Falcons last Friday, and in such a battle of 
defensive teams, it was inevitable that a defensive 
lineman contribute in the scoring column. Adams 
is smaU for a defensive tackle at 170 pounds, 
but he pulled off the key defensive play of the night 
for the Chiefs by dnq^ii^ Falcra quarterback Blaine 
Cipriano in his own end lone for a saletyintlK 
first quarter. Adams speaiteaded a tough Chief 
defense that stopped Cox cold offensively with Just 
110 yards total off«ise, and by forcii« six fumbles 
and recovering four of them. 



Jimnne Britf, hlhack, Kelkm ♦ 

This 5-11 170-pound powerhouse for the Knights 
was a one-man show last weekend when Kellam 
took apart Princess Anne, 21-0. Britt rambled 
for 182 yards - better than half of Kellam's total 
offensive effort - and tallied twice for the Knights, 
one a 35-yard bust up the middle that left Cavalier 
defenders gapi^. Britt put the game out of mch 
of the cavaliers with a one yard run mid-way 
through the fourth quarter. The Knights now sport 
a 6-1 record. 



Tracy Moon, quarferback, F'a-$t Colonial 



Moon is field general for one of the most versatile 
offensive teams in the city, but one that has not 
completely beaten its penchant for fumbling. The 
Patricks' Oct. 18 meeting with Booker T. Wash- 
ington was a perfect «taa|»le. This 6-0, 185-pound 
<piarterback dirked an attack ^t rolled up 336 
yards total offeise against tte Bocdcers, Moon sprint- 
ed six yards himself for tte first tally, then tos- 
sed a 32-yard aerial to end Ron ZoUicoffer, a com- 
bination tops in the district in touchdown passes. 
Mo(m mixed up the scoring, sending Jerry Onhaizer 
ud Mike Blaski (» scorii% romps, ami handii^ off 
to halfback Bill Harris for three consecutive two- 
point cmverslras. The Patriots are now 4-3 in the 
district. 





If" 



Grai^ at Ma^i 

18S1 E. Little Creek Rd. 

53t4 Virginia Beach Blvd. 




r'^fpf^^' 



'^ -f^^i 



1— J-' 



Tld^mtor's Urgect sM^Ma M Am taraltare, carfwt, 
b«d^ and aeeesMrtM, Parit frM, Mi^ramp ^rage. 
114 W. Main St» Uttte CrMk Skemrwmt, A 5324 
▼IrgiiOa BMdi Blvd. 



Former Clemson Uni- 
versity football coach 
Frank Howard will be spot- 
lighted as main speaker at 
the Virginia Beach Sports 
Club Jamboree Jan. 21. 
The club jamboree will be 
held at a site to be 
announced later, said i 
Sports Club spokesman. 

Howard retired as Clem- 
son coach in 1969 after a 
career that spanned 30 
years as head coach there. 
His teams compiled an 
overall record during that 
time of 165 wins, 118 losses 
and 11 ties. Seven of How- 
ard's teams went to bowl' 
games. Clemson's sche- 
dules during Howard's! 
career as Tiger football 
mmtor included colleges 
from iCToss the nation. 

Preceding Howard at last 
year's banquet was Paul 



. 74 CLAY 

E(|U^)nwnl Co.^ Inc. 

lanriet SiiliM, Gangt 

Kqi^BHtMriTwU 

nUMUKDUKnct 

tIM Aim* BM.. Portsaorih 



(Bear) Bryant, head foot- 
ball coach at Alabama. 
Bryant and Howard were 
teammates on an Alabama 
team that traveled to the 
Rose Bowl a squad on 
which Howard was a start- 
ing 180-pound guard. How- 
ard earned the nickname 
"Baron of Barlow Bend." 
He is a native of Barlow 
Bend, Ala. 

Howard has gained a 
national reputation for his 
sports patter at touchdown 
club banquets since step- 
ping down as athletic di- 
redor of Clemson in 1971. 



DOfTVOURSBfll 

STEAM"CLEAN YOUR ' 
CARPETS... 
THE PROFESSIONAL WAY 

Rent th<> fnntaHtic new UP & 
OUT" Hydro-Mist machine 
for all your cariM>( 
cleaninR Rffprtively 
loosens and removes 
dirt, previous sham- 
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Maury 24, Bayside 12 

First Colonial 30, Booker 
T. 14 

Kempsville 16, Cox 



^CT. 25 GAMES 
Cradock at First Colonial 

Princess Anne at Kemps- 
ville 

Bayside at Lake Taylor 
(Met Park) 

OCT. 26 

Cox at KeUam (to be tele- 
vised) 



Winners in Sun football contest 



The winner of last week's 
football contest isDbnRls- 
wick of Gaston Ct. in 
Chesapeake. 

Selvyn Johnson of Bay- 
side Borough in Virginia 
Beach was second andE.L. 
Harrison, Jr. of Chesa- 



peake was the third winner. 
Many entrants guessed 
the winner of the tie 
breaker, but ail the point 
spreads were way off. The 
final was So. Mississippi 
ISandVMI 14. 



AaA A^.A^AjA. 



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Ynr chniy linrtk wW nor protuci y; It 
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25 $7.50 

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Anemone 



Daffodils 

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• Mount Hood 

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5 . 

10 
25 
50 



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Crocus 

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25 $2.10 



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8 - The Sun. Oct. 23, 1974 



Election 



(Continued from page 1) 

"You don't kfll inflation by pos4)oning a pay raise, ' 
be added, but "by permanent means and by cutting 
unnecessary spending." 

"We've got to reform the welfare system," Whtte- 
hurst emphasiied, 'There's entirelytoomuchwaste." 

'The American people are worried, 
apprehensive about what's hap- 
pened to the economy. They are 
looking for leadership and di- 
rection, and it's up to Congress 
and the President.' 

— Whitehurst 

Rkbards,42,wbo is executive director of the 
Education Association of Norfolk, a teachers' labor 
organization, agrees that the federal budget should 
be bahnced, but not by trimming social programs. 

I'm not a budget buster," Richards said, "The 
federal budget is hurting for revenue, not becMse 
of expenses, but because administrative policies 
have caused us to, have less revenue." 

He believes tax reform that wouk) ck)se loop- 
holes for the wealthy and end preferences for hrge 
corporate interests couU pump enough additional 
revenue into the federal coffers to emi Qie budget 
crunch. 

"The richer you are, the better you can avoU 
taxes," REhards contended, "and you don't even have 
to try. I was amazed. I bought a duplex onetime and 
I learned what depreciation is. I soU it and Hound 
out what capital gains is." 

"We sbouU allow measures fbr mvestment in- 
centive," he added, "but there's a limit, and we've 
reached the limit." 

Rfchards also opposes the PresUent's proposed 
5 per cent tax surcharge unless the tax system 
is overhauled. 

Because corporations have special exemptions and 
tax credits, the Democratic candUate charged, the 
surtax "still gives corporations a big break. B 
compounds an inequitable tax situation. It htts the 
middle income people already supporting the poor 
and unfortunate and paying for the comforts of the 
rich. Iliere are a lot more loopholes available to a 
guy who makes |50,000." 



iS Dtii 



J 



Whttehurst, too, was tess fltlTenthusiastic aboiA 
the proposed surtax. "Obviously we don't want to 
grind the mUdle income taxpayer. It (surtax) must 
be partof aa overall tax reform." 

The congressman has drawn up a tax reform pack- 
age of his own, which wouU fower flie exenq)tion 
on sheltered income from $30,000 to $10,000, a 
measure he said wouU brtaig $3 billion to the federal 
government 

"This wouU go a king way toward removing the 
inequalities of our tax system," he saU, "and rad 
the spectacle of millionaires paying no m come tax." 
. And because inflation has boosted the cost of liv- 
ing in the past 20 years 80 percent while the person- 
al ezemptfon on income tax only increased 25 percent 
Whttehurst is proposing a $200 tax credit for de- 
pendents 

"It wonid not reduce federal revenue," he exptain- 
ed, "but wouU provide much needed tax reliel to tow 
and middle income families." 

However, Whitehurst opposes elimination of de- 
preciation in>ovision and Investment credits for corp- 
orations and oil conglomerates. "B might increase 
revenue," he admitted, "but it wouU be counterpro- 
duciiye in the long run." 

. ff the cooBtry begins "punitive taxation of business," 
he warned, "it will result in fewer jobs, decreasing 
national productivity, more inflation and a lower 
standard of living for everyone." 

On the other side, Richards believes that big 
business is already too powerful. "The multi-national 
corporations have terrific political and economic 
clout" 



If we didn't have Social Security, 
even with its inequities, disability 
and retirement benefits to keep 
the money flowing, we'd be in a 
severe depression.' 

--Richards 



He favors Presidoit Ford's recommendation to en- 
force anti-trust laws, but he is skeptical "I'd like 
to believe him. I want to, but if the past is any in- 
dication^f the ftihire, it's difficult." 

But Richards does fliink Congress can attempt 
to control the power of large corporations, andfliere- 
fore increase the little businessman's chances in 



the marketplace by passing l^ws that "don't allow 
them (corporations) to get Oi at big." 

Richards also opuses squeezing federal revenue 
out of sotial service programs, which he said helps 
dollars turn over in the economy. "U we dUn't 
have Social Security, even with its inequalities, 
disability and retirement benefits to keep ttie money 



'Congress should not vote for 
budget busting amendments. It 
isn't that the causes aren't good. 
It's how much do you want to 
spend.' 

-Whitehurst 



ftowing, we'd be in a severe depresston now." 
And Oie Democratic contender thinks that extend- 
ing unemployment benefits for another 13 weeks is 
a good idea. He also advocates the use of public 
fonds to create jobs. "There are five million people 
out of work," he remarked, "and that doesn't say 
anything about tiie people who have been out of work 
more than 20 we^s," when their unemptoyment bene- 
fits end. 

The candidates also looked at ttie issues of am- 
nesty, the presidential pardon and the Virginia Elec- 
tric Power Company's $97.7 million rate increase. 

Both men believe that deserters shouU be turned 
over to military authorities, but flieir views on draft 
evaders differed. "The deserter is under martial 
law." Richards said. "He took the oath. But draft 
evaders wouM be considered on an indivUual basis ." 

Whitehurst said, "I opposed amnesty for deserters. 
They put fte .uniform on and took an oath of toyalty. 
They're accoimtable to a court of military justice. 
As for evaders," he added, "the next time we have 
a war, we run the risk of a precedent set that 
couU be disastrous in retaining manpower." 

The presidential pardon also brought different an- 
swers from the candklates. 

Richards contended that the pardon was "an ex- 
tension of flie coverup. We'll never know the truth 
of what was really going on." He sakl he believes 
that the pardon was "predetermined," and charged 
that "it set a precedent for two classes of ciizens- 
the politically favored and the rest of us." 

Whitehurst said Nixon's acceptance of the pardon 
"indicated he recognized his guilt." The congressman 



saM he believed Ford's offer to pardon flie former 
presklent was the r^ ht decision. "A long trial to- 
votving Nixon would only serve to be divisive and 
distracting." 

However, he said he believes fliat Nixon shoaU 
testify on the Watergate scandal as soon as his 
doctors declare that the former presklent is physi- 
cally able to appear in court 

Whitehurst, who lives at 424 Discovery Road, 
Virginia Beach, with his wife, Jennette, saki he 
has collected $50,000 to run his campaign, includ- 
ing $11,000 from a fundraising breakfast He said 
1,100 persons have contributed to his campaign, 
and that most of the donations do not exceed $1,000 

Whitehurst has two grown children. 

The incumbent is a director of the Bank of Co 
merce, Virginia Beach; director of Virginia Hoi . 
Insurance Copipany, and a partner in Rodeskle Prop 
erties. Before he was elected to Congress, White- 
hurst was a university history professor for 17 
years. 

Richards lives at 4613 Player Lane, Virginia 
Beach, with his wife, Nancy, who is a music teacher 
at llialia Elementary School, Virgihia B^ch. They 
have fliree grown children. '' 

An ordained minister in the Reorganized Church 
of tke Jesiis Christ of Latter-Day Saints, Rk: hards 
has been employed as executive director of the 
education association for the past six years. 



'I'm not a budget buster. The 
federal budget is hurting for re- 
venue, not because of expenses, 
but because administrative pol- 
icies have caused us to have less 
revenue.' 

--Richards 



The challenger saU he has $20,000 campaign bud- 
get, kicluding $6,000 of his own money. 

Rk; hards said he is "very encouraged" in his effort 
to unseat an incumbent who chalked up 73 per cent 
of the vote two years ago. But, he admitted, "it's 
stiU uphill." 

"Whitehurst's advantage is that he is an incumbent 
and has lots of money," Richards added, "but my 
advantage is I've got his voting record." 



United Way 

Cuf-A-Thon 

scheduled 

A team of well-known 
professional hair dressers 
will, be clipping locks for 
the benefit of United Way 
during a Cut-A-Thon Oct 
28 at Miller and Rhoads at 
the Pembroke Mall. 

John and Suzanne Chad- 
wick will give Clemby/ 
Chadwick blow cuts with 10 
assistants from 9 a.m. to 
10 p.m. for a $6.50 do- 
nation, which is tax de- 
ductible. 

The Chadwicks are 
fashi<»i and technical 
directors of Glemby Inter- 
national, which operates 
beauty salons in depart- 
ment stores throughout the 
United States and in|Seve- 
ral foreign countries. 

The hair dressers will 
contribute their services 
for the United Way fund- 
raiser, and they reported 
timt the donation is approx- 
imately half the cost of a 
haircut and blower-drying 
in their salons. 



ii PRESENTING THESE STEWART TOURS i^ 

^ S 

Fall Follag* Skyline Drive Tour 

Departing- Get. 18. 



:i 



Central Florida - Walt Dliney World | 

bbpartlng - Nov. 10 :§ 

Annual Christmas Tour to Tides Inn witli| 
Christmas Luncheon on December 21. 



Wilmington Delaware 
New Year Holiday Tour 





air. or Mrs. A.V. stwvart 

STEWART TOURS I 

Licensed & Bonded ICC License MC130-174 '^ 

CALL 399-0677 or 397-2064 | 

sat., sun., and HoUdivs Call 4S1-S6M Nttss 399-5958 :§ 



guess 



their owm 
9oiitQf]0 





Theyiuemasked:''Ihw<hymimxsttodoyforTmxi^^ 




. • .putting a rase 
in her room while 
she^s convalescing. 

Allied Florists 

of Tidewater' 



The choices ranged from real estate 
to coins and stampa Fhom stocks and 
bonds to pension plans. 

The bankers were all executives and 
officers. Pbom banking institutions in 
twelve of the largest cities across the 
country. Ti^ were all professional in- 
vestment counselors, men who knew 
the mor^ maitet and knew the best 
ways to get the highest yield on their 
money. 

%t,for their own investments, 88% 
chose a savings account as one of the 
most important investment options. 

How c(Mne?Because in spite of every- 
thing (our wobbly economy theups and 
downs on^Sfreet) a savings account 
is still the soundest and surest invest- 
ment we can make. 

Rr bankers as well as everyone elsa 
Because on pay d^ we arent too dif- 
ferent from you. 

We Im^ our bills to p^. ^ have our 

plans for tfie future, too. 

With a savings account our mollis 
alw^ there wien we need it and we 
canget to it any tin^ we want it 

TBere's a sense of security in that 



So if you're facing a decision on how 
to plan for the futu^ dorit face it alona 

At IMted Virginia, we can help you 
deddetiiebestw^ to save your monqy. 
(And it will probably be very much like 
the W2y we invest our own.) 

If ttoee hundred bankii^easecutives 
across tiie coimtry havent convinced 
you, come tdk to your personal banker 
atlMted^^nia, 

Inspite of today's econono^a savings 
account still hasnt gone out of styla 



THE 12 MOST POPULAR INVESTlVffiNTS 


"ft" • 


W 


PEJRMANENT LIFE INSURANCE 


89% 


BANK SAVINGS ACCOUNT 


88% 


COMPANY PENSION PLANS 


81% 


CORPORATE STOCKS 


73% 


REAL ESTATEyPERSONAL HOME 


69% 


GUARANTEED DEPOSIT CERTIFICATES 54% 


CORPORATE BONDS 


42% 


REAL ESTATE/MORTGAGES 


30% 


MUTUAL FUNE« 


28% 


COINS/STAMPS 


25% 


REAL ESTATEyRENTAL APARTMENTS 


16% ' 


ANTIQUES 


13% 



R^rmt&lwUk^permisBkmcfBurmu^Oeormg 



Unnln'F.U.I.C. 



L 



--*-t- ^ *^^ 



. .-^ ^^^ ^^^.^j'4fa-=AJ ^ 



T^ 



i*apBP^H«Hpaimi^«l^|p 



IpHM/llll 



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lifestyles 



SECTION B 



Oft 23. 1974 



Summer in the Med 



Beach cadets beat routine 
on Navy JROTC cruise 



Six Virginia Beach high school students 
were among 20 Virginia and Maryland stu- 
dents who beat the hum -drum of summer 
routine by participating in a Navy Junior 
Reserve Officer Training Corps (NJROTC) 
summer cruise. 

During the six-week Mediterranean cruise 
aboard the store ship USS Denebola, they 
helped replenish the U.S. Sixth Fleet both 
in port and at sea during the Cyprus crisis. 

The cadets, chosen by the Naval Science 
instuctors in their high schools, began in- 
(toctrination at the Norfolk Naval Air Station 
before steaming through Chesapeake Bay into 
the Atlantic Ocean July 22. _/\ 

Virginia Beach cadets were DeaiiTScott 
Bielitz, 17, 167 Coral Gable Court, of 
Kellam High School; John F. Bledsoe, 17, 
620 Breeds Hill Road, of Princess Anne 
High School; Paul Michael Kelly, 16, 1032 
Joseidione Cresent, of Kempsville High 
School; James Elroy Reightler, 5001 Smith 
Farm Road, of Bayside High School; Don V. 
Wells, 17, 913 General Hill Drive, of Cox 
High School; and Lancelot Lemuel Williams, 
17, 1116 Loretta Lane, of First Colonial 
High School. 

The Atlantic crossing wasatime fororien- 
tation, lectures and watch standing. For 
watches, cadets were divided l>etween the 
beck and engineeringdepartments, with roles 
being reversed for the return voyage to 
allow on-th-job training in all phases of 
sOiifteard watch standing. Lectures covped 
engineering, deck, bridge and supply ev- 
olutions. They also participated in general 
quarters, abandon ship, man overboard and 
fire and collision drills with the Denbola's 
crew. 

Entering the Mediterranean through the 
traits of Gibraltar triggered initial break- 
out of cai^. Five cadets were assigned 
to each of four cargo hold crews as prep- 
arations for consolidation operations with 
the comlat store ship USS Concord. 

Following the transfer of food and stores 
to the Concord the cadets received their 
first liberty. It was the, first time over- 
seas for all 20 and it had been two weeks 
since they were last on dry land. 

Replenishment of the Sixth Fleet resumed 
Aug. 7 with underway replenishment of the 
USS Independence. While the aircraft carrier 
received food and stores alongside the Den- 
ebola Cadet Bledsoe was lifted by helicopter 



-¥ 



to the Independence for a reunion with his 
father, Lt. Cmdr. John Bledsoe, maintenance 
officer of Carrier Air Wing Seven, embark- 
ed in the Independence. 

Nine other ships were replenished with the 
help of the cadets. During one replenishment 
near Augusta Bay, the Denebola passed the 
active island volcano of Stramboli which was 
erupting. 

Four days of liberty in Naples awaited 
cadets and crew. Some cadets took a USO 
tour of Rome. Others toured the Roman 
Forum, the Colosseum, the Catacoms of St. 
Calixtus, the Church of St. Peter in Viucu- 
li3 with Michelangelo's Pieta, the Vatican 
museums, the Sistine Chapel, the Trevi 
Fountain of the Three Coins and the Pan- 
theon temple. 

Later, the cadets were given a three-day 
liberty in Malaga, Spain, on the Costa del 
Sol (Coast of the Sun). This gave them a 
chance to mingle with Spanish, German, 
Grench, English and Scandinavian people 
vacationing on the Spanish Riveria. 
The neighboring resort of Torremolinos at- 
tracted most of the cadets and crew to its 
sunny l>eaches, surf, sidewalk cafes anddis-i 
cotheques. Another highlight was a bullfight 
in Marbella, Spain. 

Final liberty was Rota, Spain, as the Den- 
ebola took on fuel and cargo for its re- 
turn voyage to Norfolk. Recrossing the 
Atlantic, cadets received lectures on visual 
signaling, damage control, piloting and cel- 
estial ntvigation, survival in water (including 
equipment and abandon ship procedures) 
and the Uniform Code of Military Justice. 
During a general quarters drill, cadets 
watched as the twin three-inch, 50-caliber, 
raiMd-fire batteries fired 70 rounds of live 
ammunitions. This was followed by small 
arms training which included firing the M-1 
rifle and 4he .45 caliber automatic pistol. 

Hie NorfoMs arrival was delayed a few 
hours as the ship changed course to evade 
tropical storm Dolly moving up the East 
Coast. 

The cadets were selected "Cadets of the 
Cruise" They were Dean Bielitz of Vir- 
ginia Beach and Randy Donnelson of York- 
tdwn. Each received a plaque from 
Commander R.F.Dewey, the Denebola 's com- 
manding officer. 

This was the fourth such NJROTC cadet 
summer training cruise since their 
establi^ment in 1972. 



Pfcofos and text 

by Larry W. Sheffield 

Afhntic Fleet Combaf Comero Group 





Cadei James Reightler (top) 
watches from the si^al bridge asi 
the U^ Denebola steams CMiit of 
Norfolk. Don Wells (center) and 
John Bledsoe pick out dingarees 
for watch-standing during ttie six- 
week cruise. 



Cadets Dean Biel itz (top) and Lance 
Williams (center) catch cargo 
slings used in supply transers. 
Paul Kelly (lower right) receives 
radar instruction from a Navy 
lieutenant. 




One-time Broodway star finds niche in Little Theatre 



By MARY RODA 
Sun SUff Writer 

Faye Winfleld Edwards made it big on Broad- 
way when, by a lucky stroke, she landed the lead- 
ing role in a play which ran for a year. She was 
Hollywood-bound when she gave it all up to get 
married. 

Ntow, 18 years later, Mrs. Edwards returned to 
the theatre for the first time since she enter- 
tained New York audiences as Katie Yoder in "Plain 
and Fancy," but this time her stage is the Little 
Theatre of Virginia Beach. 

Mrs. Edwards is Adriana, the leading female role 
in the theatre's opening comedy-musical, "The Boys 
From Syracuse." 

Curtains will rise for performances at 8:30 p.m. 
Oct 25, 26, Nov. 1 and 2 and at 3 P.m. Oct. 27 
at the Little Theatre of Virginia Beach, 24th Street 
ami Barberton Drive. Tickets are $3.75 for adults 
and %Z for students. Reservations can be made by 
calling 428-9523 

"I really am a homebody," remarked Mrs. Ed- 



( 

wards, 39, wl» is living in Virginia Beach with 
her busl^nd, William, and their five children. "I 
don't Uiink I ever would have left stow business 
if I badn't been given an a ultimatum." 

Her husband-to-be gave her a choice - an acting 
career or marriage, and Mrs. Edwards chose love 
over fame as a Hollywood and Broadway star. 

When she left theatre, Mrs. Edwards had a role 
in a Paramount film, and her managers had more 
■lined up, the actress recalled. When she decided 
to get married and have a family instead, she aM- 
ed, "my managers had a fit. Now they handle Bill 
Dana and Don Adams, ami I'd love to let them kM>w 
what I was doli*.'' 

Mrs. Edwanls, was a member of the Virginia 
Beach Civic Chorus, but she dropj^ out this year 
to pursue other interests - namely, theatre. 

"I've been dyii^ to do a dinner theatre," she 
admitted, "tait my huslKUMJ said absolutely mrt. 
It's six nights a week." 

Instead, Mrs. Edwards decided to try out for a 
Little Theatre production. "Sometimes they do t 
nice J<*," she said, "and I keirt mv fiiM?ers cross- 



ed. They're doing a nice job in this show." 

ae went to the try-outs and returned tome - 
somewhat she^ishly - with the leading role under 
her arm. 

Mrs. Edwanls said she has tried to limit the 
time she's spending on the musical for her family's 
sake, brt she added, 'Tm enjoying every minute 
oflt!" 

"I've Mjoyed working in "The Boys From Syra- 
cuse," the actress said. "It's been a lot of fun." 
And, she aAled, part of it was "proving that I could 
dott." 

^e Is already lotricii^ at the schedule of Little 
Theatre plays to see if she wants to get involved 
with aoottor production. The idea of an acting role - 
wttteri si^^ - Intrigues her. 

Mrs. Edwards, wto starts out in a Broadway 
eboras, h«l no acti^ e3q>erience at aU until she 
womd q> in a leadiqs role in "Plain arB Fancy." 

"I walked on a Bn^way stage on my very first 
«cAl4 Jc*, and I'd never even been in a high school 
I^y," Ae admitted. "I don't even kw)w tow I did 
It." 



The hardest part of her role in "The Boys From 
Syracuse" was nailing down the finer points of 
facial expression, Mrs. Edwards said. The sing- 
ing was easy. » 

But as far as music goes, she is a veteran per- 
former The former Broadway actress recently 
received kudos for a "Night of Nostalgia" featuring 
a medley of old favorites this summer, which she 
performed with her brother-in-law, Anthony Rossi. 

In addition to "Plain and Fancy," Mrs. Edwards, 
sang In the chorus for "Carousel," "South Pacific" 
and "Fanny." She also performed with Sid Caesar 
ami the Arthur Godfrey Morning Show years ago. 

She got her break when she was 19 during a New 
York awlition when she met her managers, whc 
instructed her in singinjg, dancing, speech am) voice, 
"everything you can think of," Mrs. Edwards said. 
"I loved it. It was all new, and 1 loved to sii«." 

Bn»dway's loss may be Virginia Beach's gain, 
as the acting bug starts tickling Mrs. Edward's 
fancy. "But," she added, "1 just want to A) the tan 
part." 



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2-8 - The Sun, Oct. Ti. 1974 




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FOR THE FUTime 



GARDEN CLUBS 

The Tidewater District 
Virginia Federation of 
Garden Clubs will have its 
fall meeting Oct. 23 at 
Elks Lodge #82, Lowlon 
B6ulevard and Williams- 
burg Avenue, Portsmouth. 
Registration begins at 
9 a.m., followed by a bus- 
iness session and luncheon 
at 12:30. 

CAVALIER GARDEN 
CLUB 

Toni Moro will present' 
"The Art of Candle- 
making" at the first meet- 
ing of the Cavalier Gar- 
den Club Oct. 23 at 11 
;a.m. at Princess Anne 
Country Club. 

Club officers for the 
year are Mrs. George Mc 
Quire, president; Mrs. 
Thomas Jefferson, vice- 
president; Mrs. Langley 
Land, second vice-presi- 
dent; Mrs. T. J. Harri- 
son, recording secretary; 
Mrs. P^H. Allen, treasur- 
er; Mrs. Harry Yerby, 

er; Mrs. Harry Yerby, 
corresponding secretary; 
Mrs. C. R. Kennedy, hist- 
orian; and Mrs. J. W. Cas- 
ada, parliamentarian. 

ODU ALUMNI 

Rep. G. William White- 
hurst will speak at the 
dinner meetirqg of the Old 
Dominion University 
Alumni Association Bus- 
iness .Administration 
Chapter Oct. 23 beginning 
at5:30p.Qi. 

LIBRARY FILMS 

Films for children of 
all ages are offered this 
week at three branches of 
the Virginia Beach Pub- 
lic Library. AttheKemps- 
ville branch at io.m. 
Oct. 24 and 10 and 11 
a.m. Oct. 25, films are 
"Hadeline." MiUioos of 



Cats" and "Mary had a 
Little Lamb." Films at the 
Windsor Woods branch 
Oct. 26 at 11 a.m. are 
"Lorax" and "Little Roos- 
ter Who Made the 
Sun Rise." At the Virgin- 
ia Beach branch, films for 
Oct. 26 at 11 a.m. are 
"Haunted Mill," "The 
Clown" and "Rain." 

ST. NICHOLAS CHURCH 

Virginia Beach Sheriff 
S.J. "Joe" Smith, Robert 
P. Mason, director of in- 
stitutional services, and 
the Most Rev. Walter Sul- 
livan, bishop of the Rich- 
mond Diocese, will attend 
a discussion of the prop- 
osed new jail for Virgin- 
ia Beach Oct. 24 at 8 
p.m. in the educational 
wing of St. Nicholas 
Church, 644 Little Neck 
Road. 

ANTIQUE SHOW 

The Princess Anne Wo- 
man's Club will have its 
annual antique show and 
sale Oct. 24-27 at the Vir- 
ginia Beach Civic Center 
(Dome), 19th Street and 
Pacific Avenue. Admission 
is 11.50. Hours are 11 
a.m. to 10 p.m. Oct. 24- 
26 and 1 p.m. to 6 p.m. 
Oct. 27. 

NmiTZ WIVES 

The Nimitz Enlisted 
Wives' Club will have a 
pot luck social Oct. 25 
at 6:30 p.m. at the Ship 
'N Shore Wives' Club on 
Naval Operations Base, 
Norfolk. Husbands and vis- 
itors are welcome. Baby- 
sitting will be available. 
For more information, 
contact Lois Adams, 487- 
7358. 

LITTLE THEATRE 

"The Boys From Syra- 
cuse," a musical comedy, 
is playing Oct. 25 and 26 
at 8:30 p.m. and Oct. 27 
at 3 p.m. at the Little 
Tbeatre of Viraioia Beach. 



24th Street and Barberton 
Drive. Tickets are $3.75 
for adults and $2 for stu- 
dents. For reservations 
call 428-9523. 

PLANETARIUM 

"From Mercury to the 
Asteroid Belt," the Oct- 
ober program for the Vir- 
ginia Beach Public 
Schools' Planetarium, will 
be presented at 7 p.m. 
Oct. 27 and 29 at the planet- 
arium in Plaza Junior High 
School, 3080 S. Lynnhaven 
Road. Admission is free. 
For reservations call 486- 
1971. 

THE OCCULT 

A film on the Satanic 
Bible, "The Occult," will 
be shown Oct. 27 at 7:30 
p.m. at Princess Anne 
Baptist Church, 1429 
Oceana Blvd., Virgin- 
ia Beach. 

MOBILITY ON WHEELS 

John R. Sears, a mem- 
ber of the Governor's 
Committee on Transporta- 
tion, will speak on trans- 
portation for the handi- 
capped at the state meet- 
ing of Mobility on Wheels 
(MOW), an organization 
dedicated to helping the 
handicapped, Oct. 29 at 
at 7:30 p.m. at Tidewater 
Rehabilitation Institute, 
Brambleton Avenue, Nor- 
Folk. The meeting is open 
to all interested persons 
and organizations. 

HALLOWEEN PARTY 

Cooke Elementary 
School, 15th Street and 
Mediterranean Avenue, 
will have a Halloween party 
Oct. 31. For dindergarten 
students through the 3rd 
grade, the party begins at 
6 p.m. Oldera^ kids begin 
at 7:30 p.m. *' 

ARMY RETIREES^ 
will speak to Army 



ers 



retirees Nov. 9 at Ft. Eus- 
tis 1-9 Club. A recdi^ion 
begins at 6 p.m., follow- 
ed by dinner. There will 
be entertainment after the 
speech. Reservations 
should be made through 
the retired activities of- 
fice at Ft. Eustis, phone 
878-4406. 

VETERANS DAY PARADE 

A Veterans Day parade 
will be at 10 a.m. Nov. 
11 at Woodlawn Memorial 
Gardens, Norfolk, spon- 
sored by the Jewish War 
Veterans of the USA. 

BAPTIST MEN'S RALLY 

Navy Capt. Eugene Mc 
Daniel of Virginia Beach 
will speak at the annual 
Baptist Men's Rally Nov. 
11 at 7:15 p.m. at Tab- 
ernacle Baptist Church, 
Salem. The rally preced- 
es the 151st annual ses- 
sion of the Baptist Gen- 
eral Association of Vir- 
ginia at First Baptist 
Church, Roanoke. 



FOR THE RECORD 



ARAGONA GARDEN CLUB 

J. M. Patterson of the 
Virginia Beach Police 
spoke on self-defense for 
women at the October 
meeting of the Aragona 
Garden Club. 

The club made a pro- 
fit of $488.23 at the annual 
Pembroke Mall bazaar. 

Betty Walters and Kay 
Klanti were raffle winners 
for a Smithfield ham and 
an apothecary chest. 

PACK 434 

Billy Hooper was star 
athlete at Pack 434's re- 
cent Olympic games. He 
claimed four first place 
"gold" medals for 50-yard 
dash, 100-yard dash, run- 
ning jump and Softball 
throw. Others wtnnli^me- 

yard dash - Ben Grimes, 
sUver, Brian O'NeiU. 



bronze 100-yard dash - 
Ben Grimes, silver, Brian 
O'Neil, bronze. Run- 
ning, jump - Scott Chap- 
man, silver; Kenneth Saar, 
bronze. Standing jump - 
Ben Grimes, Gold; Ken- 
neth Moyer, Silver; Dave 
Sape ami Brian O'Neil tied 
for bronze. Javelin throw - 
Mark Hoffman, 1st; Mike 
Fritz, 2nd; Brandon San- 
ders, 3rd. Softball throw - 
Brandon Sanders, 2nd; 
Mark Hoffman, 3rd. Jump 
and reach - K^ueth 
Moyer, 1st; Brian O'Neil, 
2nd; and Ben Grimes, 3rd. 
Other activities in- 
cluded induction of Bobcat 
Don Gideon. Mike Fritz 
advanced to Wolf, and Kent 
Von Fecht received a gold 
arrow point under his Wolf 
badge. Bob Fugere earned 
Iwth gold and silver arrow 
points under Wolf, while 
Kenneth Moyer received a 
gold arrow point under his 
Bear ba(^e. Webelos 
activity badges were 
awarded to John Knall, 

Douglas O'Neil, Donnie 
CoUison and Ben Grimes. 
Donny Tackett received his 
Arrow of Light award and 
also graduated into Boy 
Scout Troop 434. The par- 
ent participation award 
went to Den 1. The next 
meeting will be held 
at Windsor Woods Cafe- 
torium Oct. 25 at 7:30 
p.m. 

DAR 

The play "Symbols of 
Patriotism" was present- 
ed to the Princess Anne 
Chapter of the Daughters 
of the American Revolution 
(DAR) by the Cavalier Soc- 
iety at its Oct. 12 meet- 
ing. 

The next DAR' meeting 
is will be Nov. 9 at the 
home of Mrs. Berton Ow- 
ens, '3333 Doncaster Court. 

Items may be nilmtned to Sun 
DU by mtB. Pletie mttt your.notr 
ke to S¥i> .DM, VbglHk BemchSm 
138 koeemtmt Rami, Vktbilt Bttk 

ya.WMsi'Oi))uuifwmmm 

dty prtor to the week c/JwM^ 




Getting high 
on gymnastics 



A new dimension of gymnastic study 
has been add^d to the curriculum at 
the Academy of the Virginia Beach, 
Ballet— gymnastics classes for boys. 

The boys are (bottom row, ^ left to 
right) Robby Cave, ton Tate and 
Christian Hearn (middle row, left to 
right) Brian Followell and Macon Whit- 
son (top row) Ben Thomas with instructor 
Mancy Finch. (Sun photo by Ursula Jones) 



Antique Showsole set 



\ 



Thirty-seven antique 
dealers will put their wares 
on display at the Sixteenth 
Annual Antiques Showsale 
sponsored by the Princess 
Anne Women's Club of Vir- 
ginia Beach Oct. 24 to 27. 

The sbomsile will be hefld 
at We Ylr^ B^ch d- 
ttec«iiter. I9Ut'SHi^ ttlia 
Pacific Avenue. It will 
feature dealers from Vir- 
ginia, New York, North 



Carolina and Georgia. 

Hours for the antique 
showsale will be 11 a.m. 
to 10 p.m. daily, except 
for Oct. 27, the last day, 
when the hours will be 1 
to 6 p.m. 

TidffitlS'Winbell.SO^ilM 
ma; be ^itfti&feett tt tte 



(toor or In advance iroin 
club members. Proceeds 
will be used for the club's 
community projects, in- 




cluding scholarships, Hos- 
pitality House for Armed 
Forces and the Hope Haven 
Children's Home. 
Mrs. H.J. Stansell, club 
president, reported that th^ 
dub has sold all of thedis- 
pltjr area, and there is a 
iBittiB g ll$t o f dealers who 
wbuid like to'pirKcfpate u~^ 
the show. 

Ajitiques will range from 
teroiture and jewelry to 
Canning tools, and all of 
the merchandise will be for 
sale. 

For antique buffs who 
woiic up an aivetite, the 
woman's clid> will provide 
a "Cotmtry Kitchra" with 
ham biscuits, barbe^e; 
sandwiches and dessert. 
The Utdien will o«er a 
luncheon soiq) special 
every day, with turkey 
gumbo on the menu Oct. 
24, crab sotq) Oct/ 25, 
Brunswick stew Oct. ^ and 
hamburger stqireme Oct. 
27. 

And for the first time, 
"Country Kitchen" 
staff will have a man in 
the kitdira. John Marr, 
husband of a new member 
and a former restauran- 
teur, will don a cap and 
apron to help the women 
prepare the food. 



OCTOBER 24 SHOULD BE PROCLAIMED A 



Last year we brought you over 

$700 million worth of appliances. 

You've got a lot riding on us. 



A lot of appliances rode our rails in 1973. We 
estimate that the manufacturers' value for appliances 
we shipped amounted to $715 million. 

And when you put feuthern's shipments together 
with all other railroads,' you've got over 70% of all the 
aj^liances Americans buy. 

Why does the appliance industry and so many 
other industries ship by rail? They know it's usually the 
fTKJSt economical way to go. 

Consider these figures for the thousands of things 
shipped by rail. The average cort per-ton-mile by truck is 
five times as much as by rail. Air shipping is over 



fourteen times the price. 

And the fuel crunch has made railro^ efficiency 
more than just a matter of dollars and cents. It's a matter 
of delivering the goods with the smallest possible use 
of fuel. 

Then there's the reliability of rail shipping. Add this 
on to everything else and you have a good idea why there's 
so much riding on us. And why you need Southern. 




u lr~u 



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THI RAHWJSy SYSTEM THAT GIVES A GREEN UGHT TO INNOVI^TIONS 

An equal opportunity en^loyeK 



In October 1971 — on the 26th anniversary of 
the founding of the United Nations — tiie UN 
voted to expel the Republic of Oiina and to seat 
instead the regime of Mao Tse-tung and Chou 
En4aL Thus, the greatest mass murderers in human 
history were welcomed to this worid body. 

At least 64 million human beings have died at 
tiie hands of the Red Chinese tyrants. Thousands 
more are dying in America from Red China's 
principle export — heroin. For this reason, and 
many more, we bdieve it is time to Get US Out of 
tile United Nations and declare October 24 a Day 
OfShame. * 

For more information about the United Nations, 
order tiie United Nations Packet for two dollars 
from: 

THE ^HN BIRCH ^)CIETY 

American Opinion Book Nook 

4311 CdoyAvt. 
Noff dk, Vo. 235(» 



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PUBLIC NOTICE 
Notice is hereon given 
tiiat the Public Hearing on 
the Master Transportation 
Plan originally schediiled 
to be heard by the Vir- 
ginia Beach City Council 
on Monday, November 4, 
1974, has been postponed 
until November 18, 1974, 
at 7:30 p.m., in the City 
Council Chambers, City 
dministration Building , 
Princess Anne Station, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia. 
Richard J Webbon 
City Clerk 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

In the Clerk's Office of the 

Circuit Court of the City 

of Virginia Beach on the 4th 

day of October, 1974. 

Erika Nance, 

Plaintiff, 

against 

Jesse R. Nance, 

Defendant. 

The object of this suit is 
to otrtain a divorce a mensa 
et thoro to be later merged 
into a divorce a vinculo 
matrimonii, from the said 
defendant, upon the grounds 
of desertion as of August 
20, 1974. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident 
of the State of Virginia, his 
last known post office ad- 
.dress being; United States 
Army Recruiting, 720 Ma- 
dison Avenue, Covington, 
Kentucky, 41011 it is or- 
dered that he do appear 
here within ten (10) days 
after due publication here- 
of, and do what may be 
nec^sary to protect his 
interest in this, suit. 
A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Decker, Zoby, CoUias & 
Christie 

Suite 900 One Main Plaza 
East 
Norfolk, Virginia 23510 

Oct. 9, 16, 23, 30 4t 

ORliEROFPUBLICATION 
VIRGINIA: IN THE 

CLERK'S OFFICE OF THE 
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 
CITY OF VIRGINIA 
BEACH, ON THE 9th DAY 
OF OCTOBER, 1974. In 
re: jlVdoption of Anthony 
Wayne Jensen and change 
of name to Anthony Wayne 
Casey By: Jack NMN 
Casey and Linda Carol 
Casey Petitioners To: 
Paul G,. Jensen, last known 
address: 1837 Mimosa 
Street, Abilene, Texas 
In Chancery #C-74-13!)3 
This day came Jack NMN 
Casey and Linda Cai;ol 



represented that the object 
of this prol^eding is to ef- 
fect the adoption ol the 
above named infantfs). An- 
thony Wayne Jensen, by 
Jack NMN Casey andLtmla 
Carol Casey, husband and 
wife, and affidavit having 
Iwen made and filed that 
Paul G. Jensen, anadoptive 
(»rent of said Child 
parent of said child(ren), 
is a non-resident of the 
Sate of Virginia, the last 
known post office address 
being: 1837 Mimosa Street. 
Abilene, Texas. 

n is therefore Ordered 
that the said Paul G. Jen- 
sen appear before this 
Court within ten (10) days 
after publication of this 
Order and indicate his her 
attitude toward the pro- 
posed adoption. oi- other- 
wise do what is necessary 
to protect his interest in 
this matter. 

A copy teste: John V. 
Fentress. Clerk 
Clarke & Snider, p.q..'La\\ 
Building, Virginia Beach. 
Virginia 23462 
October 9, 16. 23. 30 41 



Lasev. 



. Petitioners., ..a^tj,. 



WIDER OF PUBLICATION 
VIRGINIA: IN THE CIR- 
CUIT COURT OF THE 
CITY OF VIRGINIA 
BEACH 0« THE 1st DAY 
OF OC^BER, 1974. 
MARGEfiV M. HARRIS, 
Connidainant, 

V. 

NELL MERCER (also 
known as Nell Mercer 
Sneath); 

ANN MERCER BEHRENS; 
BERTIE MERCER MAR- 
TIN: 

SAMUEL MARTIN: 
VIVIAN W. MERCER; 
CAROLYN NASWORTHY; 
LEWIS W. MERCER, SR.; 
HALLIEW. MERCER, SR.; 
ARCHIE G. MERCER; 
THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AT 
LAW, WIDOW, DEVISEES 
AND SUCCESSORS IN 
TITLE OF CRAWFORD 
MERCER, deceased; 
Who Are Made Parties De- 
fendant by the General Dis- 
criirtion of Parties Un- 
known; 

THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AT 
LAW, WIDOWER, DE- 
VISEES AND SUCCESSORS 
IN TITLE OF JEAN CAM- 
ERON MERCER, DE- 
CEASED, Who Are Made 
Parties Defendant by the 
General Description of 
Parties Unknown; 
THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AT 
LAW, WIDOWER, DE- 
VISEES AND SUCCESSORS 
IN TITLE OF DORO- 
THY LEE MERCER, DE- 
CEASED, Who Are Made 
Parties Defendant by the 
General Description of 
g»rUgs.U;ri^iyf)j, 



ELSIE MERCER; 
VINCENT MERCER; 
THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AT 
LAW, WIDOW, DEVISEES 
AND SUCCES^RS IN 
TITLE OF FLOYD MER- 
CER, DECEASED, Who 
Are Made Parties Defen- 
dant by the General De- 
scription of Parties Un- 
known; 

ARTHER FLOYD MER- 
CER, 

WHEREABOUTS UN- 

KNOWN; 

DEAN BLANCHARD, 
WHEREABOUTS UN- 

KNOWN; 

DEAN BLANCHARD, JR., 
WHEREABOUTS UN- 

KNOWN; 

THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AT 
LAW, WIDOW, DEVISEES 
AND SUCCESSORS IN 
TITLE OF G.E. COGHILL, 
DECEASED, Who Are Made 
Parties Defendant by the 
General Description of 
Parties Unknown; 
THOMAS LUPTON; 
ETHEL LUPTON; 
THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AT 
LAW, WIDOW, DEVISEES 
AND SUCCESSORS IN 
TITLE OF JOSEPH LUP- 
TON, DECEASED, Who Are 
Made Parties Defendant by 
the General Description of 
Parties Unknown; 
CLEARY PETROLEUM 
CORPORATION, 
Successor by Merger to 
Standard transmission 
Corporation 

c/o H. OttwayChalkey, Re- 
gistered Agent 
302 Grace Street 
Richmond, Virginia 23219 
THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AT 
LAW, WIDOW, DEVISEES 
AND SUCCESSORS INTI- 
TILE OF HARRY SAWYER, 
DECEASED, Who Are Made 
Parties Defendant by the 
General Description of 
Parties Unknown; 
AUGUSTINE TEST; 
ALICE TEST; 
LOVE SAWYER; 
RICHARD MERCER; 
ELSIE MERCER; and 
THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AT 
LAW, WIDOW, DEVISEES 
AND SUCCESSORS IN 
TITLE OF WILSON MER- 
CER, DECEASED, Who Are 
Made Parties Defendant by 
the General Description of 
Parties Unknown; 
Respondents. 

The object of this suit 
is to adjudicate and re- 
move clouds from the title 
to the hereinafter de- 
scribed real property sit- 
uate in the City of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia; to obtain 
a decree of Court vesting 
fee simple title thereto in 
the Complainant, Margery 
M. Harris; to obtain a de- 
cree of Court removing any 
othercloud or clouds upon 
the title t^ejreto, cj;8ft^ 



by the interests of the Re- 
spondents or any other per- 
son; and to obtain such 
other relief as the nature 
of her case may require. 
Said property is described 
asfbllows; 

ALL THAT certain piece, 
tract of parcel of land sit- 
uate, lying and being at 
North Landing in Virginia 
Beach, Virginia, being 
boimded and described as 
follows: On the north by 
Harry W. Mercer and the 
estate of Wilson Mercer, 
deceased; on the east by 
Joe Lupton and Roper Lum- 
ber Co.; on the south by 
the North Landing River 
and on the west by the pro- 
perty of the said Harry W. 
Mercer and the estate of 
Wilson Mercer, and con- 
taining 15 acres more or 
less, but the same being 
described in various deeds 
heretofore recorded in the 
chain of title as containing 
7 acres; the same having 
been conveyed in gross and 
not by the acre. 

An affidavit having been 
made that Nell Mercer, Ann 
Mercer Behrens, Bertie 
Mercer Martin, Samuel 
Martin and Love Sawyer 
are non-residents of the 
Commonwealth of Virginia; 
that the whereabouts of Ar- 
thur Floyd Mercer, Dean 
Blanchard and Dean Blan- 
chard, Jr. are unknown, de- 
spite the exercise of due 
diligence to ascertain the 
same; and the Bill stating 
that there are or may be 
persons interested in the 
subject matter to be dis- 
posed of whose names are 
unknown and making them 
parties defendant by the 
general description of 
"Parties Unknown" and af- 
fidavit having been made 
and filed that they are un- 
known, such unknown par- 
ties being; the unknown 
heirs at law, widower, de- 
visees and successors in 
title of Crawford Mercer, 
deceased; the unknown 
heirs at law, wido\ver. de- 
visees ans successors in 
title of Jean Cameron Mer- 
cer, deceased; the unknown 
heirs at law, widower, de- 
visees and successors in 
title of Dorothy Lee Mer- 
cer, deceased; the un- 
known heirs at law, widow, 
devisees and successors 
in title of Floyd Mer- 
cer, deceased; the unknown 
heirs at law, widow, de- 
visees and successors in 
title of G.E. Coghill, de- 
ceased; the unknown heirs 
at law, widow, devisees 
and successors in title of 
Joseph Lupton, deceased; 
the unknown heirs at law, 
widow, devisees and suc- 

cs!ls?C?.„)«. ;UtlP^t:itajrry 



Sawyer, deceased; and the 
unknown heirs at law, wi- 
dow, devisees and succes- 
sors in titleof Wilson Mer- 
cer, 'deceased. 

It is ORDERED that the 
aforesaid non-resident Re- 
spondents, the aforesaid 
Respondents whose where- 
atmuts are unkirawn and the 
aforesaid persons made 
defendants by the general 
descrifrfion of "Parties 
Unknown" do appear within 
ten days after due' pub- 
lication of this Order and 
do what is necessary to 
protect their interests. 

It is further ORDERED 
that the foregoing portion of 
this Order by published 
once a week for four con- 
secutive weeks in The Vir- 
ginia Beach Sun, a news- 
paper of general cir- 
culation in the City of Vir- 
ginia Beach, Virginia. 
A Copy Teste: John V. Fen- 
tress, Clerk. 
REQUESTED: 
Joseph L. Lyle 

Oct. 9, 16, 23. 30 4t 



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NOTICE OF PUBLIC 
HEARING 

"Notice is hereby given 
that the Council of the City 
of Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia, will hold a public 
hearing at 2:00 P.M. on 
November 4, 1974, at the 
Council Chamber, Munici- 
pal Center, Virginia Beach, 
Virginia, on the proposed 
ordinance set forth below 
to create the City of Vir- 
ginia B^ach Recreational 
Facilities Authority." 
Richard J. Webbon 
City Clerk 

AN ORDINANCE SIGNIFY- 
ING THE INTENTION OF 
THE COUNCIL OF THE 
CITY OF VIRGINIA 
BEACH, VIRGINIA, TO 
CREATE THE CITY OF 
VIRGINIA BEACH RECRE- 
ATIONAL FACILITIES 
AUTHORITY 

WHEREAS, the Council 
of the City of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia, desires to 
create an authority for the 
purpose of exercising the 
powers granted by the Pub- 
lic Recreational Facilities 
Authorities Act (Chapter 
29, Title 15.1, Code of 
Virginia of 1950, as amend- 
ed) (the Act); 

BE IT ORDAINED BY 
THE COUNCIL OF THE 
CITY OF VIRGINIA 
BEACH, VIRGINIA: 

Section 1. The Council 
of the City of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia, hereby 
signifies its intention to 
create an authority pursu- 
ant to the Act by the adop- 
tion of the following pro- 
posedordiwnce 



AN ORDINANCE CREAT- 
ING THE CITY OF VIR- 
GINIA BEACH RECREA- 
TIONAL FACILITIES AU- 
THORITY 

BE IT ORDAINED BY 
THE COUNCIL OF THE 
CITY OF VIRGINIA 
BEACH, VIRGINIA: 

Section 1. The Council 
of the City of Virgin- 
la Beach, Virginia, here- 
by creates an authority 
pursuant to the Public Rec- 
reational Facilities Au- 
thorities Act (Chapter 29, 
Title 15.1, Codeof Virginia 
of 1950, as amended) '(the 
Act) which shall be a pub- 
lic body politic and cor- 
porate of the Common- 
wealth of Virginia and 
which shall be known as 
the City of Virginia Beach 
Recreational Facilities 
Authority (the Authority). 

Section 2. The Articles 
of Incorporation of the Au- 
thority are as follows: 
ARTICLES OF INCOR- 
PORATION OF THE CITY 
OF VIRGINIA BEACH 
RECREATIONAL FACIL- 
ITIES AUTHORITY 

(a) The name of the 
Authority is the City of 
Virginia Beach Recrea- 
tional Facilities Authority 
and the address of its prin- 
cipal office is Municipal 
Center, Virginia Beach, 
Virginia, 23456. 

(b) The Authority is 
created pursuant to the 
Public Recreational Fa- 
cilities Authorities Act 
(Chapter 29, Title 15.1, 
Code of Virginia, of 1950, 
as amended) (the Act). 

SThe name of the 
cipating political sub- 
division is the City of Vir- 
ginia Beach, Virginia. 

(d) The powers of the 
Authority shall be ex- 
ercised by a commission 
which shall consist of sev- 
en members residing in the 
City of Virginia Beach. The 
names, addresses and 
terms of office of the first 
members of the Commis- 
sion are as follows: 

William C. Eagan, 901 
Atlantic Avenue, Virginia 
Beach, Va., expiration of 
term: January 1, 1976. 

William S. Fruit, 4613 
Hoylake Drive, Virginia 
Beach, Va., expiration of 
term: January 1, 1976. 

Robert M. Fanney, 207 
64th Street, Virginia 
Beach, Va., expiration of 
term: January 1, 1977. 

Glenn P. King, 5017 Re- 
gina Lane, Virginia Beach, 
Va., expiration of term: 
January 1, 1977. 

Albert L. Bonney, Sr., 
4012 N. Witchduck Road, 
Virginia Beach, Va., ex- 
piration of term: January 
1. 1978. , 



Fletcher Bryant, Jr., 
Vice-Chairman, 71^Crys- 
tal Lane, Virginia Beach, 
Va., expiration of term: 
January 1, 1978. 

James J. Hayden, Chair- 
man. 1537 Westerfield 
Road, Virginia Beach, Va.. 
expiration of term: Jan- 
nary 1, 1979. 

The successor of each 
member shall be appoint- 
ed by the Council of the 
City of Virginia Beach, 
Vii^inia, for a term of 
four years, except that any 
person appointed to fill a 
' vacancy shall ' serve only 
for the unexpired term. 
Members shall hold office 
until their successors shall 
have been appointed and 
qualify, and any member 
may be appointed to suc- 
ceed himself. Each mem- 
ber shall be reimbursed 
. (or the amount . of . actual. 
expenses incurred by him 
in the performance of his 
duties. 

(e) The purposes for 
which the Authority is 
formed are to acquire or 
construct and to maintain 
and operate any one or 
more of the "projects", 
as defined in the Act, and 
to exercise any or all of 
the other powers of an 
authority under the Act. 

Section 2. The persons 
' set forth in these Articles 
of Incorporation as the first 
members of the Authority 
are hereby appointed as 
such for the terms of of- 
fice indicated. 

Section 8. The Author- 
itj[ shall have existence for 



Ihtijuij, Oct. d3, ly/i \, ^ 

a term of 50 years. 

Section 4. This ordin- 
ance shall be in force and 
effect from its adoption. 

Section 2. A public hear- 
ing shall be held on this 
ordinance at the Council 
Chamberj^^ Municipal Cen- 
ter, Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia, at 2:00 P.M. on Nov- 
ember 4, 1974. 

Section 3. The City Clerk 
is hereby authorised and 
directed to cause a copy of 
this ordinance to be pub- 
lished one time not less 
than ten days prior to the 
date of the foregoing pub- 
lic hearing in the Virginia 
Beach Sun, a newspaper 
having general circulation 
in the City of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia, preceded 
by a notice substantially as 
follows: 

"Notice is hereby given 
that the Council of the City 
of Virginia Beach. Vir- 
ginia, will hold a public 
hearing at 2:00 p.m. on 
November 4, 1974, at the 
Council Chamber, Munici- 
pal Center, Virginia Beach, 
Virginia, on the proposed 
ordinance set forth below 
to create the City of Vir-' 
ginia Beach Recreational 
Facilities Authority." 

Oct. 23. 30 2t 



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D I AAINOIONE, M.O 
MMES H HOIAAES, MO 
ANN D. MUNOIQNE, Ph.D. 



DAVID A ROSIN. MO 
llEANORA M WOIOY M.O, 
NORBERT NEWFIEID, Ph.D. 



MACTICINO AS 

WYCWATWC ASSOCIATIS, ITO. 

ARE WiASiO TO ANNOUNCE THE OPENING OF AN 

ADDITIONAI OFFICE 

M 
PEM8R0KE THREE 




STRONq 

chuRchES 




MaIcE STRONq 



• • 



COMMUNITIES 




A THOUGHT 

FOR 

THEIVEER 

Oct. 23, 1974 



The dock of life is 
uouikI hul otuc. 
And no one has the 
pouvr 
To tell just n hen the 
hands uill slop- 
At late or carhj hour. 
Now is the onUj time 

you own: 
Live, love, toil with 
a will. 
Place noj^aith in 

tomorrow, for 
The clock may then 
he still. 



EhhimmI TlbVMCll 
OnrcMICC 



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km. 



CI 



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34«-7SS3 



BAYUKE UNITED 
MnHODIST CHURCH 



V*. leaili - 4S4*SISS 

Pyron S. Hallstiad 
Minister 

SUNDAY SERVICES 
OHwIitcfterfflSeAJi. 
llMh« Woi^ lliH AJL 
VBTMS AM WILOOia. 



■oc^annm 

M. nb4tM727 



Miiei»iii«Aj«. 



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iimpM. 



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tmpjii 



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TIDEVVATER CENTRAL 
CHURCH OF THE 
NAZARENE 

Rev. DcfM HoMeiBi PmIw 

jriT H.»i*m 

iM«V Mm^ Ml. • 9:41 AJL 
NntefWH«ftl*StAJL 
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teflmkiini-Titiyji. 

UMKItStPJI. 



^IRtTCNVIICN 
0P CHRIST 
•CIIMTIST 

Vtrf !•>■>«•«* 
IMI UaUH R«. 



Iltl 
lilt 



liM 

PHI ^^ 

Cliflatlee Sclenllif 

Heeviwe ^w^wj 

2507 Pacific Ave. 

10:00 a.m. to 4 p.m. daily 

7 to 9 Friday evening. 

■ven««e U «Mlce«e W 
lte«f, eerreer, er •ey 

Scleiillit MMfdwe Me w/t 
KlMf Jaaiee venlee el m/ 



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BIMANUIL BAPTIST 

CHURCH 

47MenlRlU.Va.lnel. 
fiMonW.F.Omterfr 

I4S74J8S 

tMSAM 

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*tM*8tetfy 
YeMhAeiMM 



ST. MARKS ANGLICAN 

CHURCH 
nodtpesdeat Episct^Ml) 
The Book of Common 
Prayer For Worship, The 
Holy Bible for DoctriM. 

Wktfuii'^ • . ..J I. 

tMf CoffifflioioB - 2Bd 

iUv. William H. Lister 

nitetor) * 

M4 bdepMdMce Blvd. 

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ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
iD-the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City 
of Virginia Beach, on the 
18th <ky of October, 1974. 
Beiita Estrada Navarro, 
PlainUff, 
against 

Beraardo Navarro, 
Defendant. 

Hie object of this suit 
is to otAain a divorce a vin- 
culo Matrimonii from the 
said defendant, upon the 
grounds of living separate 
arid ai»rt in excess of two 
years as required by Sec- 
tion 20-91 (9) Code of Vir- 
ginia ■ 
And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident 
of the State of Virginia, his 
last known post office ad- 
dress being: Municipality 
of San Carlos, Prt)Vice of 
Paogaslinan, Republic of 
^llipines it is ordered 
that he do appear here 
within ten (10) days atter 
due publication hereof, and 
do what may be necessary 
to protect his interest in 
this suit. 

A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
James & Consolvo 
1512 E. Little Creek Rd. 
Norfolk, Virginia 23518 

Oct. 28, 30, Nov. 6, 13 4t 

VIRGINIA: IN THE CIR- 
CUIT COURT OF THE 
CITY OF VIRGINIA BEACH 
OK" THE 8TH DAY OF OCT- 
OBER, 1974 

IN RE: ESTATE OF 
KATHLEEN T. HOFFMAN, 
DECEASED 

C.P. #2053 
SHOW CAUSE ORDER 
IT APPEARING to the 
Court that a report of the 
accounts of Virginia Na- 
tional Bank and Robert 
Barco, Jr., Executors of 
the Last Will and Testa- 
ment of Kathleen. T. Hoff- 
man, Deceased, and of the 
debts and demands against 
the estate has been filed 
in the Clerk's Offfce of 
this Court, and that six 
months have elapsed since 
the qualification, on said 
estate; on motion of the 
personal representatives it 
is ORDERED that the cred- 
itors of, and all others 
interested in, the estate, 
show cause on the 15th 
day of November, 1974, be- 
fore this Court and its 
courtroom against the pay- 
ment and delivery of the 
estate to the legatees with- 
out requiring refunding 

bonds. 'Lu- 

ll is further ORDERED 
that the foregoing portion 
of this Order be published 
once a week for four C4) 
successive weeks in tne 
Virginia Beach Sun, a 
newspaper published in the 
City of Virginia Beach, 
Virginia. 

ENTER: A Copy Teste: 
John V. Fentress, Clerk 
I ask for this: 
W. Edward Hudgins, Jr. 
Counsel for the Executors 

Oct. 23, 30, Nov. 6, 13 4t 

ORDER OF 
PUBLICATION 
IB the Clerk's Office of 
the Circutt Court of the 
City of Virginia Betch, 
on the 16th day of October, 
1974. 

Helen Louise Peters Lar- 
s«i, 

PUintiff, 
against 

Knude Peter Larsen, 
Defendfuit. 

The object of this suit 
is to obtain a divorce a 
vinculo Matrimonii from 
the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of con- 
finement. 

And an affidavit hav- 
ing bem made and filed 
that the defendant is a non- 
resident of the State of 
Virginia, bis last known 
' post office address being: 
^111 Clay Street, Omaha, 
Nabraska. it is ordered 
that he do a^iear 
here within ten (10) days 
after due publication 
hereof, and do what may 
be necessary to protect 
her interest in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Tidewater Legal Aid Soc- 
iety 

Franklin Bldg., Suite 101 
Norfolk, Virginia 23510 

Oct. 23, 80, Nov. 6, 13 4t 



4-B • The Sun; Oct. 28. I^'IA 
Virginia Beach it is or- 
dered that he do app^i 
here within ten (10) days 
alter due publication here- 
of. and do what may t )e 
necessary to protect his 
interest in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Tidewater Legal Aid So- 
ctety 

Franklin Bldg. Suite 101 
700 Duke Street 
Norfolk, Virginia 23510 

Oct. 16, 23, 30 Nov. 6 4t. 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

In the Clerks Office of 

the Circuit Court of the 

City of Virginia Beach, on 

the 18th day of October, 

1974. 

Helen Ogilvie Baptie 

Plaintiff, 

against 

Henry Edward Baptie, 

Defendant. 

The object of this suit 
is to obtain a divorce a 
vinculo matrimonii from 
the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of two year's 
separation. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident 
of the State of Virginia, 
the last known post office 
address being 952 Pollack 
Shawes Road, Glascow, 
Scotland it is ordered that 
he do appear here within 
ten (10) days alter due 
publication hereof, and do 
what may be necessary to 
protect his interest in this 
suit. 

A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Murphy b Baennett, Ltd. 
500 Beach Tower Bldg. 
3330 Pacific Ave. 
Virginia Beach, Va. 

Oct. 23, 30, Nov. 6, 13 4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICA*nON 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City 
of Virginia Beach, on the 
7th day of October, 1974. 
aiirley Fantone Schyma, 
a/k/a airley Anne Fan- 
tme Schyma, 
PUiirtiff, 
~)^inst 
Harry Schyma, 
Defdidant. 

T^e object of this suit 
is to obtain a divorce an 
dlw}lute divorce from the 
saui defmtbnt, iqion the 
p&m^ of desert ton. 
And an affidavit having l^en 
mte and filed that due 
^^^^^ tos beM vsed 
t^ ar ta b^iU of the Com- 
^inart to ascertain in 
,a*<>»i f^iinfv or ror- 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

In the Clerk^s Office of 

the Circuit Court of the 

City of Virginia Beach, on 

the 16th day of October, 

1974. 

Nancy Lee Cartwright 

Davis, 

Plantiff, 

against 

Samuel Harry Davis, 

Defendant. 

The object of this suit 
is to obtain a divorce a 
vinculo matrimonii from 
the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of desertion. 
And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that due 
diligence has been used by 
or in beUalf of the Com- 
plainant to, ascertain in, 
wliich county or cor- 
poration the defendant is, 
without effect, the last 
known post office address 
being: 649 Virginia Beach 
Boulevard, Virginia Beach, 
Virginia it is ordered that 
he do appear here within 
tea (10) days after due 
puUication hereof, and do 
what may be necessary to 
protect his interest in this 
suit. 

A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Tidewater Legal Aid So- 
. ciety 

Franklin Building, Suite 
101 

700 Duke Street 
Norfolk, Va. 23510 

Oct. 23, 30, Nov. 6, 13 4t 



the Plaintiff to ascenain 
. whereabouts of the De- 
fendant without effect. The 
last known Post Office ad- 
dress of the Defendant, 
being P.O. Box 378, Vir- 
ginia Beach, Va., 23458 
it is ordered tat William 
Baxley do an>ear here 
within 10 days after due 
publication hereof, and do 
what may be necessary to 
protect his interest in this 
suit. 

A copy-Teste: Gerald F. 
Williams, CLERK. 
Williams, Worrell, Kelly 
it Worthington 

Oct. 2, 9, 16, 23 4t 



A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Fumiss, Davis b Sachs 
Plaza One 
Norfolk, Virginia 

Oct. 2, 9, 16, 23 4t 



CRDER OF PUBLICATION 

In the Clerk's Office of 

the. Circuit Court of the 

City of Virginia Beach, on 

te 4th day of October, 

1974. 

Eugenia Corprew Hawkins, 

Plaintiff, 

against 

Oscar G. Hawkins, 

Defendant. 

The object of this suit 
is to obtain a divorce A 
Vinculo Matrimonii from 
the said defendant, upon the 
grounds of constructivede- 
sertion. 

And an affidavit having t>een 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant Is a non-resident 
of the State of Virginia, 
the last known post office 
address being: 206-54 45th 
Street, Bayside, Long Is- 
land, New York it is or- 
dered that he do appear 
here within ten (10) days 
after due publication here- 
of, and do what may be 
necessary to protect his 
interest in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: Clerk 
J. Hugo Madison 
1226 United Bk. of Va. 
Norfolk, Virginia 



Oct. 9, 16, 23, 30 



4t 



WllOWUl Clltn-i, 



ast 



I^VB post ofllee ^li^s 
be^: 1254 Bayberry Si., 



ORDER OF PUBLlCATlOt 
In the Clerks Office o 
the General District Court 
of the City of Virginia 
Beach, Va. on the 30th day 
of SejH ember, 1974. 
The Chesapeake and Po- 
tomac Telephone Co. of 
Virginia, 
Plaintiff, 
against 

WiUiara Baxley, 
Defeulant. 

Ttte object of this suit 
is for the Plaintiff to ob- 
tain JiK^ment against the 
Defen<bnt on an open ac- 
■'ount for telephone ser- 

And an aiudavit tin > m^ 
made and filed that due dl- 
lig^ce has been used by 



ORDER 
VIRGINIA: IN THE 
CLERK'S OFFICE OF 
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE CITY OF VIRGINIA 
BEACH, ON THE 23rd. 
DAY OF SEPT. 1974 
In re: Adoption of John 
Ashley Hopkins 
By:Lana Amanda HoiAlns 
Kitchens and Kenneth 
George Kitchens 
Petitioners 

To: Joseph Walker 
Madeira, California 
In Chancery 
#C-74-57 
This day came Kenneth 
George Kitchens and Lanfl. 
Amanda Hopkins Kitchens, 
Petitioners, and repre- 
sented that the object of 
this proceeding is to effect 
the adoption of the above 
named infant (x), John 
Ashley Hopkins, by Lana 
Amanda Hopkins Kitchens 
and Kenneth George 
Kitchens, husband and 
wife, and affidavit having 
been made and filed that 
Joseph Walker, a natural 
parent of said child, is 
a non-resident of the State 
of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being: 
Madeira, California 

It Is therefore ordered 
that the said Josei* 
Walker appear before this 
t;ourt within ten (10) days 
after publication of this 
order and Indicate his/ 
her attitude toward the 
proposed adoption,- or 
otherwise do what Is ne- 
cessary to protect his In- 
terest in this matter. 
A copy teste: 
John V. Fentress, Clerk 

Oct. 2,9,16,23, 4T 



ORDER 
VIRGINIA: IN THE 
CLERK'S OFFICE OF THE 
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 
CITY OF VIRGINIA 
BEACH, QN THE 4THDAY 
OF OCTOBER;'i974. 
In re: Adoption of 
Deborah Traci Dunn 
By: Sharon K. TurnbuU & 
James E. TurnbuU, 
Petitionaers 

To: Robert Junior Dunn 
c/o Mr. & Mrs. William 
L. Dunn 

Route l,Grandall, Georgia, 
30711 

In Chancery 
#C -74-544 
This day came 9iaronK. 
TurnbuU and James E. 
TurnbuU, Petitioners, and 
represented that the object 
of this proceeding Is to 
effect the a(k)ption- of the 
above named infant(s), De- 
borah Traci Dunn, by Sha- 
ron K. TurnbuU and James 
E. TurnbuU, husband and 
wife, and affidavit having 
been made and filed that 
Robert Junior Dunn, a nat- 
urall parent of said child- 
(ren), is a non-resident of 
the State of Virginia, the 
last known post office ad- 
dress being: c/o Mr. k 
Mrs. WUllam L. Dunn, 
Route 1, Crandall, Geor- 
gia 30711. 

It is therefore Ordered 
that the said Robert Junior 
Dunn appear before this 
Court within ten (10) days 
after publication of this Or- 
der and indicate his/her at- 
titude toward the proposed 
adoption, or otherwise do 
what Is necessary to pro- 
tect his interest in this 
matter. 
A copy-teste: 

John V. Fentress, Clerk 
Clark, Steinhelber & Hof- 
helmer 
210 Pembroke Two Office 

Bldg. 

287 Pembroke Office Park 

Virginia Beach, Va. 23462. 

Oct. 9, J6, 23, 30, 4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City 
of Virginia Beach, on the 
27th day of September, 1974. 
Christopher Wayne Cox, 
Plaintiff, 
against 

EllMbeth Ann Doyle Cox, 
Defotdant. 

to oWain a divorce a mensa 
et thoro to be later merged 
into a decree of divorce 
a vinculo rt Matrimonii from 
the said defendant, upon the 
grounds of desertion. 
And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident of 
the Sate of Virginia, her 
last known post office ad- 
dress being: 1249 Lourtes 
Street, GreenvUle, Missis- 
sippi it is ordered that she 
dn annpar here within ten 

■'iv {Whlir- 

aliuii hereof, and A>i^t may 
be necessary to protect her 
interest in this suit. 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City 
of Virginia Beach, on the 
4th day of October, 1974. 
Phillip Jackson Unzicker 
Plaintiff, 

S;ainst 
amie Ann Unzicker, 
Defendant. 

The object of this suit Is 
to obtain a divorce a men- 
sa et thoro from the said 
defendant, upon the grounds 
of desertion as of the 5th 
day of March 1974. 
And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident 
of the State of Virginia, the 
last known post office ad- 
dress being: 5830 Preston 
View Blvd. Apartment 
2136, I^Uas Texas, 75240 
It Is ordered that she do 
appear here within ten (10) 
days after due publication 
hereof, and do what may 
be necessary to protect 
her Interest in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Griffin b Pappas 
Suite 333, Merchants b 
Farmers Bank 
Portsmouth, Va., 23705 

0<k. 9, 16, 23, 30 4t 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
VIRGINIA: IN THE 

CLERK'S OFFICE OF THE 
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 
CITY OF VIRGINIA BEACH 
ON THE 16TH DAY OF 
OCTOBER, 1974 
ELTON E. WOOD 
and 

GWENLYN M. WOOD 
Complainants 
v. 

HATTIE LEWIS BUTLER, 
et als 
Defendants 

CHANCERY NO. C-74- 1163 
The object of this suit 
Is to quiet the title unto 
Elton E. Wood andGwenlyn 
M. Wood, to certain real 
property described as: 
AU those certain lots, 
pieces or parcels of land 
with the improvements 
thereon and the appurten- 
ances thereunto pertaining, 
situate and lying In the 
City of Virginia Beach, 
Vii^lnla and known, num- 
bered and designated as all 
of the Lots Numbered 
1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, and 8 
all in Block Numbered 65, 
as shown on the plat en- 
titted llap of Siadowr Liwn 
Heights, which plat is duly 
of record in the Office 
of the Clerk of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 
In Map Book 7, at page 
14, to which reference Is 
made for a vaore {articu- 
lar description of the said 
parcels. 

An affidavit having been 
made and filed that Edith 
Lewis Carr, OUie Lewis 
Clopein, Benjamin Edward 
Lewis, Norman Edgar Par- 
ker, Mary Alice Parker 
Miles, Nellie Parker Tay- 
lor, Alice Parker Wilson 
aad Thomas Mitchell Par- 
ker, . are not residents of 
this state, or are gener- 
ally unknown within this 
state, and that there may 
be parties unknown who are 
the heirs and devisees of 
Ella Lewis Dozler and 
Margaret C. Clark, It Is 
ORDERED that such non- 
resident defmidants, name- 
ly Edith Lewis Parker, 
Mary AUce Parker MUes, 
NeUie Parker Taylor, 
Alice Parker Wilson, Ollle 
Lewis Clopien. Benjamin 
Edward Lewis, Norman 
Edgar Parker and Thomas 
MitcheU Parker and the 
said persons made defen- 
dants by the general des- 
cription of parties unknown 
do appear within 10 days 
from due publication of this 
order and do what is nec- 
essary to protect their in- 
terests. It is ftirther OR- 
DERED that the foregoing 
portira of this order be 
published once a week for 
four successive weeks in 
a newspaper of general cir- 
culation in the City of Vir- 
ginia Beach, Virginia. 
ENTER: A Copy Teste: 
John V. Fentress, Clerk 
Aldine J. Coffman, Jr. 
4999 Cleveland Street 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 
23462 

Oct. 23, 30, Nov. 6, 13 4t 



NOTICE OF 
PUBLIC HEARING 
The Virginia Beach Plan- 
ning commission will bold 
a FlibUc Hearing on Tues- 
day, November 12, 1974, at 
1:00 P.M., in the CouncU 
ClUBbera of the Admin - 
istratfaM Buildi^, Prin- 
cess Anne Courthouse, 
Vii^nla Beach, Virginia. 
The followi^ ap^ications 
will an)^r (« the agewla: 
1. 

Pacific and Atlantic Move- 
neirt ImageStudy (PAMPK) 
- A study cmcenui^ 
stre^, parking, malls, 
restrooms and other re- 
lated items in the Virginia 
BMch Boroi^. Cc^les of 
the PAMPB ^udy Are 
available for perusal in all 



City of VirginU Beach Pub- 
lic Libraries, Office of the 
City Cleilt and Dejwirtment. 
of Plauiing. 

DEFERRED FOR 90 DAYS 
BY PLANNING COM- 
MISSION ON AUGUST 13, 
1974: 
2. 

Petition of Richter Realty 
Company Incorporated for 
a Change of Zoning Dis- 
trict Classification from 
H-2 Resort Hotel District 
to B-4 Resort Commercial 
District on certain pro- 

Jerty beginning at a point 
05 feet South of 20th 
Street, running a distance 
of 50 feet along the East 
side of Atlantic Avenue, 
running a distance of 150 
feet along the Southern pro- 
perty line, running a dis- 
tance of 50 feet along the 
Eastern property line and 
running a distance of 150 
feet along the Northern 
property line. Said parcel 
is known as Lot 5, Block 
19, Plat of Virginia Beach 
Development Corp., and 
contains 7500 square feet. 
VIRGINIA BEACH BO- 
ROUGH. 

DEFERRED FOR 60 DAYS 
BY PLANNING COM- 
MISSION ON SEPTEMBER 
10, 1974: 
3. 

Petition of Ocean Island 
Inn, Inc., for a Change of 
Zoning District Class- 
ification from B-4 Resort 
Commercial District to 
H-2 Resort Hotel District 
on certain property located 
at the Northeast comer o 
Jade Street and Page Ave- 
nue, running a distance of 
422.43 feet along the North 
side of Page Avenue, run- 
ning a distance of 600 feet 
more or less along the ■ 
Eastern property line, run- 
ning a distance of 568 feet 
more or less along the 
Northern property Une 
~ (Chesapeake Bay) and run- 
ning a distance of 533 feet 
more or less along the 
Western property line. Said 
parcel contains 6.378 
acres. (Lynnhaven Shores 
Area), LYNNHAVEN BO- 
ROUGH. 
4. 

Petition of W.W.D. Assoc- 
iates by Marsh and Bas- 
gler, Incorporated for a 
Change of Zoning District 
Classification from R-3 
Residential District to A- 2 
Apartment District on cer- 
tain property beginning at 
a point 1308 feet more or 
less West of Independence 
Boulevard, running a dis- 
tance of 741 feet more or 
less along the South side 
of Shore Drive, running a . 
distance of 88'3.19 feet a- 
lonis' the 'Western prof*rty 
line, rtinning a: distanced 
of 327 feet more or less 
along the Southern pro- 
perty line and running a 
distance of 750 feet more 
or less along the Eastern 
property line. Said parcel 
contains 9.74 acres. (Lit- 
tle Creek Amphibious 
Base - Lake Shores Area). 
BAYSroE BOROUGH. 
5. 

Petition of Sir Galahad 
Coiporatidn for a Change 
of Zoning District Class- 
ification from AG-1 Agri- 
cultural District to R-6 
Resid«itial District on 
certain property beginning 
at a point 527 feet more 
or less South of Shipps 
Corner Road, and running 
a distance of 1,590 feet a- 
long the Western property 
line of which 820 feet is 
the East side of Holland 
Road, running a distance 
of 2,425 feet more or less 
along the Southern property 
line, running a distance of 
2,695 feet more or less 
along the Eastern property 
line and running a distance 
of 2,460 feet more or less 
along the Northern pro- 
perty line. Said jarcel con- 
tains 110 acres. (Shipps 
Comer Area). PRINCESS 
ANNE BOROUGH. 
DEFERRED FOR 30 DAtS 
BY PLANNING COM- 
MISSION ON OCTOBER 8, 
1974: 
6. 

An>llcatton of Garland M. 
Layton for the discontin- 
uance, closure and aban- 
donment of that portion of 
Coronet Avenue (formerly 
Wayne Avenue) beginning at 
the East side of Pleasure 
House Road am! extending 
in an easterly direction 
a distance of 100 feet more 
or less. Said street is 40 
feet in widUi. (Chesapeake 
Beach Area). BAYSIDE 
BOROUGH. 
7. 

Application of Shirley A. 
Jacobs for the discontin- 
uance, closure and aban- 
donment of a portion of Old 
Rudee Boulevard, located 
adjacent to Lots 12 ami 
13, Block L, Plat of Rudee 
Heights, Map Book 7, Page 
169. Plats^with more de- 
taUed infmrmation are 
available to the Department 
of Planning. (Rudee Heights 
ArM). LYNNHAVEN BO- 
ROUGH. 

REGULAR AGENDA 
Change ai ZMing District 
ClassMcatlons: 
8. 

PetitioB of RosemoDt Com- 
pany for a Chaise of Zoning 
IHstrict Classification 
fron R-5 ResMential Dis- 
trict to A- 1 A|»rtment Dis- 
trict M certain property 
located c» the East side 
of MiaB River Road and 
beginnii^ at a point 740 



feet more or less North 
of the Virginia Electric 
and Power Conpany Right 
of Way, runaing a distance 
of 4739.36 fe^ along the 
Western BouwJary line of 
which 759.99 feet is the 
Eai^m boDBdary of Indian 
River Road (exclndiog that 
parcel of Ian! owned by 
the City of Norfolk), run- 
ning a distance of 3094.39 
feet along Uie Northern 
property line, running a 
distance of S47S.53 feet 
along the Eastern boundary 
line and running a distance 
of 2977.03 fe^ along the 
Southern boundary line. 
Said parcel contains 
155.004 acres and excludes 
that portion of property 
Gurr«itly being considered 
for rezoning to A-2 Apart- 
ment District and B-2 
Community Business Dis- 
trict containing 51.617 
acres as shown on tl-e plat 
available in the Department 
of Plannis«. (Stumpy Lake- 
Indian Lakes Areas). 
KEMPSVILLE BOROUGH. 

9. 

Petition of Rosemont Com- 
pany for a Change of Zoning 
District Classification 
from R-5 Residential Dis- 
trict toA-2ApartmentDis- 
trict on certain property 
beginning at a point 2233 
feet more or less North 
of the Virginia Electric 
and Power Company Right 
of Way and 815 feet more 
or less Northeast of Indian 
River Road, running a dis- 
tance of 1774 feet more or 
less along the Southern 
boundary line (Proposed 
Lynnhaven Parkway), run- 
ning a distance of 1272.46 
feet along the Western 
boundary line, running a 
distance of 1330.85 feet 
along the Northern boun- 
dary line and rannli^ a 
distance of 972.96 feet 
along the Eastern boundary 
line. Said parcel •contains 
38.029 acres. Plat with 
more detailed Information 
is available in the Depart- 
ment of Planning. (Stumpy 
Lake - Indian Lakes Area). 
KEMPSVILLE BOROUGH. 
10. 

Petition of Rosemont Com- 
pany for a Change of Zoning 
District Classification 
from R-5 Residential Dis- 
trict to B-2 Community 
Business District on cer- 
tain property beginning at 
a point 2233 feet more or 
less North of the Virglna 
Electric and Power Com- 
pany Right of Way and 2589 
feet more or less North- 
east of Indian River Road, 
running adlstanceof 700.01 
feet along the Southern 
boundary line (Proposed 
Lym^ven* Parkway )t run* 
ning a ^island^i'Of-ieMMd 
feet along the Eastern 
boundary Une (Proposed 
Pleasant VaUey Road Ex- 
tended) and running a dis- 
tance of 469.86 feet along 
the Northern boundary line 
and running a distance of 
972.96 feet along the West- 
ern boundary line. Said 
parcel contains 13.588 
acres. Plat with more de- 
tailed information isavaU- 
able in the Department of 
Planning. (Stumpy Lake - 
Indian Lakes Areas). 
KEMPSVILLE BOROUGH. 
11. 

Petition of Rosemont Com- 
pany for a Change of Zoning 
District Classification 
from R-5 Residential Dis- 
trict to R-6 Residential 
District on certain pro- 
perty located on the East 
side of Indian River Road 
beginning at a point 575 
feet more or less South 
of the Virginia Electric 
and Power Company Right 
of Way and running a dis- 
tance of 5389.29 feet along 
the Southern boundary line, 
running a distance of 
1405.29 feet along the East- 
ern boundary line, runnii^ 
a distance of 5153.55 feet 
aong the Northern boun- 
dary Une, a portion of 
which is shown as 
Proposed Lynnhaven Park- 
way) and running a dis- 
tance of 2952.85 feet along 
the Western boundary line 
of which 1432.37 feet is the 
East side of Indian River 
Road. Said parcel con- 
tains 138.436 acres and 
excludes that parcel shown 
on plat available in the 
Department of Planning as 
"Cemetary - Property of 
Others". (Stumpy Lake - 
Indian Lakes Areas). 
KEMPSVILLE BOROUGH. 
12. 

Petition of Rosemont Com- 
pany for a Change of Zoning 
District Classification 
from R-5 Residential Dis- 
trict to R-7 Residential 
District on certain pro- 
perty t>eglnnlng at a point 
2233 feet more or less 
North of the Virginia El- 
ectric and Power Company 
Right of Way and 3289.79 
feet Northeast of Indian 
River Road, running a dis- 
tance of 2061.02 feet alone 
the Southern boiuidary line 
(Pn^sed Lynnhaven 

Parkway) running a dis- 
tance of 2569.90 feet along 
the Northern boundary line, 
anl running a distance of 
1844.73 feet alone the 
Western bouiKlary line (a 
portion of which is Pro- 
posed Pleasant Valley RMd 
Extended). Said parcel is 
triangular in shape and 
contains 42.687 acres. Plat 
with more detailed infor- 
mation is available in the 
Dei»rtment of Planning 



(Stumpy Lake - Indian 
Lakes Areas). KEMPS- 
VILLE BOROUGH. 
13. 

Petition by motion of the 
Plannli^; Commlsssion of 
the City of Viiglnia Beach 
for a Change of Zcming 
District Classification 
from PD-H Planned De- 
velopment - Housing Dis- 
trict to R-5 Residential 
District to correct a draft- 
ing error which had been 
carried over from previous 
years that became evident 
when an attempt was made 
to plot a zoning proposal 
in the area, located 1570 
feet more or less North 
of the Virginia Electric 
and Power Company Right 
of Way and running a dis- 
tance of 20 feet more or 
less along the East side 
of Indian River Road, ex- 
teMling in a Northerly di- 
rection a distance of 1720 
feet more or less ami in 
a Northeasterly direction 
a distance of 2020 feet 
more or less. Plat with 
more detail^ information 
is available In the Depart- 
ment of Planning. Said par- 
cel contains 2.65 acres. 
(Stumpy Lake - Indian 
Lakes Areas). KEMPS- 
VILLE BOROUGH. 
14. 

Petition by motion of the 
Planning Commission of 
the City of Virginia Beach 
for a Change of Zoning 
District Classification 
from R-5 Residential Dls^- 
trict to PD-H Planned De- 
velopment - Housing Dis- 
trict to correct a drafting 
error which had been car- 
ried over from previous 
years that became evident 
when an attempt was made 
to plot a zoning proposal 
in the area, located 1570 
feet more or less North 
of the Virginia Electric 
and Power Company Right 
of Way and 3000 feet more 
or less Northeast of Indian 
River Road. Said parcel 
is irr^ular in shape and 
extends in a Northerly di- 
rection a distance of 1290 
feet more or less and an 
Easterly direction a dis- 
tance of 600 feet more or 
less. Plat with more de- 
tailed Information is avail- 
able In the Department of 
Planning. Said parcel con- 
tains 2.36 acres. (Stumpy 
Lake-Indian Lakes Areas). 
KEMPSVILLE BOROUGH. 
15. 

Petition by motion of the 
Planning Commission of 
the City of Virginia Beach 
for a Change of Zoning Dis- 
trict Classification from 
R-3 Residential District to 
R-4 Residential Dlstrigt,fq) 
correct a dra^lgg^fe^r 
certam propimy oe-.- 
glnning at a point 400 feet 
more or less Southeast of 
KempsvlUe Road and run- 
ning a distance of 375 feet 
along the North side of 
Indian River Road, running 
a distance of 330 feet along 
the Eastern boundary line 
and running a distance of 
500 feet along the Northern 
boundary Une. Said parcel 
is triangular in shape and 
contains 1.4 acres. Plat 
with more detailed Infor- 
mation is available In the 
Department of Planning. 

iBonney's Corner Area). 
CEMPSVILLE BOROUGH. 
16. 

Petition by motion of the 
Planning Commission of 
the City of Virginia Beach 
fora Change of Zoning 
District Classification 
from R-6 Residential Dis- 
trict to B-2 Community 
Business District to cor- 
rect a drafting error which 
had been carried over from 
previous years that be- 
came evident when an at- 
tmept was made to plot a 
zoning proposal in the area 
located on the East side 
of KempsvlUe Road be- 
ginning at a point 400 feet 
more or less South of In- 
dian River Road and run- 
ning In an Easterly dl'- 
rectlon along the Southern 
boundary Une^, distance of 
335 feet, ruohi|>g a distance 
of 40 feet almgthe Eastern 
boundary Une and running 
a distance of 325 feet along 
the Northern property line. 
Said parcel is triangular 
in shape and contains 0.3 
acres. Plat with more de- 
tailed information isavaU- 
able in the Department of 
Planning. (Bonney's Cor- 
ner Area). KEMPSVILLE 
BOROUGH. 
17. 

Petitipn by motion of the 
Plai^ng CommissldD of 
the City of Virginia Beach 
for a Change of Zoning 
District Classification 
from B-2 Conuntmlty Bus- 
iness District to A-1 
Ai»rtm«it District to cor- 
rect a drafting error which 
had b«en carri^ over from 
prevtous years tbat became 
evident when an attempt to 
plot a z(Kib% proposal in the 
area, beginning at a point 
200 feet more or less East 
of Wash^ton Avenue and 
^ 1n^ more or less North 
(VJnllaMl Road, running 
Astance of 35 feet alwg 
' 0^ &>irthera boumlary line, 
running a distance of 110 
feet along the Eastern 
boundary Une, running a 
distance of lOfwtaloi^the 
Northern bouiulary line and 
runnli^ a distance of 100 
feet • atong the Western 
boimlary Une. Said [arcel 
cwtalns 0.04 acre. Plat 
with more detailed infnr- 



matlon is available in the 
Departttiettt of Ptaphing. 
(Pecan Gardens Area). 
PRINCESS ANNS -BO- 
ROUGH. 

18. . 

Petition by motion ol the 
Planflii« Commissko of 
the City of Virginia peach 
for a Change of ZmiQi Dis- 
trict Classification from 
B-2 Community Buiii»ss ^ 
District to R-5 Re^Uwtial 
District to correct i draft- 
ing error which had been 
carried over from previous 
years and recently became 
evidwit on certain prt^rty 
beginning at a point 500 
feet more or less North- 
west of KempsvlUe Road 
and 600 feet more or less 
South of Indian River Road, 
running a distance Of 25 
feet along the Eastern 
boundary Une aiMt runnihg 
a distance of 500 feetal^g 
the Northern boundary Ui», 
running a distance of 10 
feet along the Western 
boundary line and runnii^ 
a distance of 510 ffeet along 
the SouOiem boundary line. 
Said parcel contains 0.17 
acre. Plat with .more 
detaUed information is 
available IntheDenirtment 
of Planning. (Bonney's 
Comer Area). KEMPS- . 
VILLE BOROUGH. 
19. 

Petition by motion of the 
Planning Commission of 
the City of Virginia Beach 
for a Change of Zoning Dis- 
trict Classification from 
R-8 Residential District to 
R-5 Residential District to 
correct a drafting irror 
which had been carried 
over from previous jtears 
and recently became evi- 
dent on certain property 
beginning at a point 980 
feet more or less North- 
west of KempsvlUe Road 
and 400 feet more or less 
South of Indian River Road, 
running a distance m 100 
feet along the , Eastern 
boundary Une, running a 
distance of 285 feet along 
the Northern boundary Une, 
running a distance pf 95 
feet along the Western 
boundary Une and running 
a distance of 280 feet along 
the Southern boundary line. 
Said parcel contains 0.64 
acres. Plat with more de- 
taUed information is avail- 
able in the Department of 
PUinning. (Bonney's Cor- 
ner Area). KEMPSVILLE 
BOROUGH. 
20. 

Petition by motion of the 
Planning Commission of 
the City of Virginia Beach 
for a Change of Zoning 
District Classification 
from R-5 Residential Pis- 
trici to R-8 Residential 
DtsSi-ift ttf correct a dtltft?; 
ing error which had l>eiHi, ^ 
carried over from previous 
years and recently became 
evident on certain property 
beginning at a point 1270 
feet more or lesi North- 
west of KempsvlUe Road, 
60 feet South of Indian River 
Road, running a distance 
of 340 feet alOng the 
Eastern boundary line, 
running a distance of 40 
feet along the Southern 
boundary Une and miming 
a distance of 350 feet 
aloi« tiie Western 
biWiidary Une. Said par- 
cel contains 0.1 acre. Plat 
with more detailed infor- 
mation is available In the 
Department of Planning. 

!B(HiBey's Comer Area). 
CEMPSVILLE BOROUGH. 
Conditional Use Permit 
21. 

Application of The Little 
Neck - Swim and Racquet 
Club for a Conditional Use 
Permit for a recreational 
facility consisting of a 
swimming pool and tennis 
courts, and related fa- 
culties located on the West 
side of Little Neck Road 
and beginning a a point 
150 feet niore or less South 
of Congress Street, mnning 
a distance of 556.81 feet 
along the Eastern property 
line of which 100 feet is 
the West side of Little 
Neck Road, running a dis- 
tance of 1248 feet along 
the Northern property line, 
running a distance of 567.9 
feet along the Western pro- 
perty Une and mnning a 
distance of 1129.93 feet 
along the Southern pro- 
perty line. Said parcel con- 
tains 10 acres more or less 
aiKl is currently zoned R-6 
Residential Dlstflct. (Lit- 
tle Neck Area). LYKN- 
HAVEH BOROUGH. 
Amet^nents 
22. 

Resolution of the CouirU 
of the City of Virgtola 
Beach to ct&Xe an oi*d- 
iaance to amend aiKi fe- 
ordaln the Comprehensive 
Zonii^; Ordinuce of tte 
City of Virginia Beach re- 
latiif to Definitions, Lot 
Areas, and Lot Wfaltbs for 
semi-bztached dwellings 
(di^lex) in Uie R-8 Res- 
IdentUl District, A-1 
Apartmeit District ami A-2 
i^rtinent District. More 
detailed information is 
avaUable in tte Department i 
of Plan^. 

Plats with more detaUed 
information on the above 
appUcatioas are available . 
in the Department of Plan- 
ning. 

AU interested persMs are 
Uivited to atteml. 
Ctartes C. Carrington 
D IIRECTOR OF PUnnilg 



Oct. 23. 30 



2t 



wmmmmmmfmmmm'immmi 



c^^^^n^ 



^mmmi^mm^^K^mm 



■^■^^1" 




ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
General District Court of 
the City of VirKinia Beach 
oa the 21st day of Novem- 
ber, 19T4. 

D.W. Alcorn Company, 
Plaintiff, 
(y against 

V.B. Hodgson and Virginia 
National Bank, 
Defen(bnk 

The object of this suit 
is for the plaintiff to ob- 
tain a judgment on open 
account for labor and ma- 
•terials furnished. 
And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that due 
diligence has been used by 
; the idaintiff to ascertain 
the whereabouts and locate 
the defendant in the cap- 
tioned matter which is pen- 
dint: in the General Dis- 
trict Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, Va. with- 
out effect. The defendant's 
last known post office ad- 
dress is P.O. Box 1070, 
Femandina Beach, Flo- 
rida 32034 it is ordered 
that V.B. Hoc^son do 
aiqwar here within 10 days 
after due publication hereof 
and do what may be nec- 
essary to protect his in- 
terest in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: Gerald F. 
Williams, Clerk. 
John M. McCloud 

Oct. 9, 16, 23, 30 4t 



/TRUSTEE'S SALE 

DEFAULT having been 
made in the payment of the 
indebtedness secured by a 
certain Deed of Trust made 
by Willie Howard Valentine 
and Eunice Elizabeth Val- 
entine, husband and wife, 
dated November 18, 1971, 
and re'corded in the Clerk's 
Office of the Circuit Court 
of the City of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia, in Deed 
Book 1241, at Page 413, 
the undersigned Trustee, 
acting under the terms ad 
acting under the terms and 
provisions of the said Deed 
of Trust, will offer the 
property therein described 
and hereinafter particu- 
larly mentioned for sale, 
at public auction on Friday, 
November 8, 1974, at 12:00 
Noon, ik front of the Monu- 
ment (also in front of 
Courtroom No. 5, Circuit 
Court), i Princess Anne 
Courthc|use, City of Vir- 
ginia Beach, Virginia, for 
cash, the following prop- 
. erty, to-wil: 

AH those certain lots or 
pieces of land situated 
at Oakwdod, KempsviUe' 
M^^rMl Distrift ta M}. 
City^f . Virginia Beach, 
State of Virginia, and 
known, huml)ered and des- 
ignated as Lots 79 and 80, 
as shown on a plat of a 
part of Oakwood made by 
W.B. GaUup, County Sur- 
veyor, January 14, 1944, 
said lots being of the fol- 
lowing dimensions: 26 feet 
in width and running back 
between parallel lines 98.6 
between paraUel lines 98.9 
feet each and duly recorded 
in the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City 
of Virginia Beach in Map 
Book 5, Page 27, refer- 
ence to which is hereby 
made tor a more particu- . 
lar descrii^ion. 
TERMS: Cash, a bidder's 
deposit of $500.00 will be 
required of the successful 
bidder at the time of the 
sale, with settlement within 
ten (10) days from date 
of said sale. 

STANLEY A. PHILLIPS, 
Trustee, Post Office Box 
4037, Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia 23454 
October 9. 16. 23. 30 4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

In the Clerk's Office of the 

Circuit Court of the City 

of Virginia Beach, on the 

4th day of October, 1974. 

John W. McNulty, HI, 

Plaintiff, 

against 

Susan Marie Ryan McNulty, 

Defendant. 

The object of this suit is 
to oMaln a divorce a vin- 
culo matrimonii, from the 
said defendant, upon the 
grounds of willful desertion 
and alMUidonment. 
And an affidavit having been 
made aiui filed that the de- 
fendant Is a non-resident of 
the State of Virginia, the 
last known post office ad- 
dress being: 6320 - 67th 
Cout, Rlverdale, Mary- 
land, 20M0, It is ordered 
that die do a[q)ear here 
within tai (10) days after 
due publicatton hereof, and 
do urtiat may be necessary 
to protect her Interest In 
this suit. 

A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTREffl: CLERK 
Clark, aeWhelber ft Hof- 
helmer 

211 Pembroke 3 Office 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 



The ol^eet of ^s salt 
Is to oMtin a divorce a 
meosa ft tboro to be mr- 
ged ^ the proper tlnie into 
a decree of divorce t vin- 
culo matrimonfl fren the 
said defendant, qx» the 
grounds of desertkn. 
And an affidavit having been 
nuule and filed that the 
def«Kbitt Is anon-reskMt 
of tte State of Virginis, 
the last known post office 
atklress being: c/o Liba- 
scope Division, the Soger 
Company, 133 Sonora Ave- 
nue, Glendale, Calilomla 
91201 It Is ordered that he 
do anMsr here within ten 
(10) days after due pid>- 
llcittoa hereof, aiKldoirtiat 
may be necessary to pro- 
tect his Interest In this 
suit. 

A oopy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Henry M. Schwan 
&ilte 1600 Va. Nat'l Bank 
Bldg. 
Norfolk, Virginia 23510 

Oct. 16, 23, 30, Nov. 6 4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

In the Clek's Office of the 

Circuit Court of the City of 

Virginia Beach, on the 27th 

day of September, 1974. 

Eva Rolande Llsotte, 

Plaintiff, 

against 

Norman Louis Llzotte, 

Defendant. 

Hie object of this suit Is 
to obtain a divorce A Vin- 
culo Matrimonii from the 
said defendant, upon the 
grounds of desertion. 
And an affidavit having been 
made and fUed that the de- 
fradant Is a non-resident 
of the State of Virginia, the 
last known post office ad- 
dress being: P.O. Box 87, 
Sinclair, Maine, 04779 It Is 
ordered that he do aiqiear 
here within ten (10) days 
after due publication hereof, 
and do what may be neces- 
sary to protect his Interest 
in this suit. 

Acopy-Teste: JOHN V. 
A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Richard E. Payne, p.q. 
3830 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
Virginia Beach, Va. 23452 



Oct. 2, 9, 26, 23, 



4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
In the Clerk's Officeof the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 23rd 
day of September, 1974. 
David Joseph Golom 

Plaintiff 
against 
Kir^'MaWkGblbM; 

TfilobfedTM this 'suit Isto' 
obtain a divorce A Vinculo 
Matrimonii from the said 
defendant, upon the gropds 
of Desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant Is a non-resident 
of the State of Virginia, her 
last knoim post office ad- 
dress being; #16 Arlyn 
Drive, Lakewood, New Jer- 
sey , it Is ordered that she 
do ai^ar here within ten 
(10) days after due publica- 
tion hereof, and do what 
may be necessary to pro- 
tect her Interest In this 
suit. 

A copy-Teste: 
John V. Fentress, Clerk 
Garland' M. Layton, p.q. 
P.O. Box 521 IBayslde Sta- 
tion 
Virginia Beach, Va. 23455 



Oct. 2, 9, 16, 23 



4t 



^l 



Oct. 9. 16, 23. 30 4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City 
of Vlittoia Be*ch on the 
Ith day of October, 1974. 
Jan^ Lee ttjUemu ^m- 

Pbbitifl, 

Ivan ^erUan Kwyw, 
DefewtaM 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
In the Clerk's Office of 
the Ctty of Virginia Beach, 
on the 7th day of October, 
1974. 

Katlna Beth Sands Wil- 
liams, 
Plaintiff, 
against 

Larry Arron Williams, 
Defendant. 

The object of this suit 
is to obtain a divorce A 
Mensa Et Thoro from the 
said defendant, upon the 
grounds of desertion. 
And ud affidavit having 
been made and tiled that 
the defendant Is a non- 
resident of the State of 
Virginia, the last known 
post office address beiag: 
c/o Carl A. WUliams, Rt. 
1, Box 87E, Foristell. Mis- 
souri 63348 it Is ordered 
liat he do an>ear here 
wtthln ten (10) days after 
due ^dtdicati<w tereof , aid 
do whitf may be necessary 
to prefect his Interest In 
this sutt. 

A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRE^: CLEMC 
Pickett, Spate ft Lyle 
Po^ (Mfice Box 2127 
Virgtaiia Beach, Va. 23452 

Oct. 16. 23, SO Nov. 6 41 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City 
of V^tnla BMdi. i» the 
9th dav of October, 1974. 
Henry Moses Jaduon. 
Plaintiff, 
agaln^ 

Virginia Josephine Mlt- 
dieu Jack^n, Defendant. 
The object of this sutt 
is to (Main a divorce from 
the bonds of matrimony 
Iron the said def«)daM 
ipm tte groonds of two 
yMTS s^wr^iM. 
Awl an affidavit havi^ been 



naito and filed th^ the de- 
of the State of Virginia, 
the last kK}wn post oiltoi 
address betaig: S» M^' 
Avenue, Ciicliitttl, Ott) It 
Is ord««d th^ Ae do i«i- 
pnr here within ten (10) 
days after due publication 
hereof, and do what may 
be necMsary to pn^ect 
her interest in this sutt. 
A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS, CLERK 
Ansell, Butler ft Canada 

Oct. 16. 23, 30 Nov. 6 4t 



this be published once a 
vreek for four successive 
we^s in the Virginia Beach 
^B, a newspaper of gen- 
eral circulation In this city. 
Teste: John V. Fentress, 
Cler, 
Bangel. Bangel, ft Bangel 

Oct. 16, 23, 30, Nov. 6 4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

In the Clerk's Office of the 

Circuit Court of the City 

of Virginia Beach on the 

30th (tay of September, 

1974. 

Frederick A. Haycox, Jr., 

Plaintiff, 

against 

Claudlne Cook Haycox, 

Defendant. 

Tlie object of this suit 
is to oMaln a divorce frbm 
the bonds of matrimony 
from the said defendent on 
the grounds of desertion. 
And an affiidavit having been 
made «aA filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident 
of the State Of Virginia, 
her last known poist office 
address being: Iphikas 
#600, Athens, Greece, it is 
ordered that she do appear 
here wlthen ten (10) days 
after due publication here- 
of, and do what may be 
necessary to protect her 
interest In this suit. 
A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Edward T. Cation, 111 
2508 Pacific Avenue 
Virginia Beach, Va. 

Oct. 2, 9, 16, 23 4t 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

In the Clerk's Office of 

the Circuit Court of the City 

of Virginia Beach, on the 

7th day of October, 1974 

Sharon Elaine Marion 

Ebner, 

Plaintiff,. 

against 

Alousius Bernard Ebner. 

Jr.. 

Defendant. 

The object of this suit 
is to obtain a divorce a 
vinculo matrimonii from 
the said defendant, upon the 
grounds of desertion for 
one year. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant Is a non-resident 
of ,the State of Virginia, 
his last known post office 
address being: Seal Team 
1, Coronado Naval Station, 
San < Diego. California it 
is tmiered^hat bedo appear 
here wtthln ten (10) days 
after due publication hereof 
and .do what may be nec- 
essary to protect his In- 
terest In this sutt. 
A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Clarke ft &lder 
5209 Va. Beach Blvd. 
VirginU Beach, Va. 

Oct. 16. 23, 30, Nov. 6 4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the Ctty of 
Virginia Beach, on the 7th 
day of October, 1974. 
Kenn^h Raymond Hill. 
Plaintiff, 
against 

Usiie Anh Hill, 
Defendant. 

tlie object of this suit Is 
to obtain a divorce a men- 
sa et thoro from the said 
defendant, v^n the grounds 
of desertkm. 

And an affidavtt having been 
m^e aiMi filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident 
of the State of Virghila, 
her last Imwn post office 
address bettig: 344 Low- 
don Point Road, Rochester 
New York 14162 tt is or- 
dered that she do appear 
here withtti ten (10) days 
after due publication here- 
of, and do what may be 
necessary to protect her 
interest in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
SdJllty, Levy ft Live- 
say, Ltd. 

SOl Central Building 
Portsmouth, Va. 23705 

Oct. 16. 23. 30. Nov. 6 4t 



ORDER OF PUBUCATION 
VmOIHU: » THE 
CLEI^'S OFFICE OF THE 

cmcurr court of the 

CITY OF VIRGINIA, ON 
THE 7th DAY OF OCT- 
OBER, 1974. 

KATHERINE A. FOSTER 
ComplaiiMnt 
vs. b Chancery 
DEmnS E. FOSTER 

The object of this suit 
is tor the (^mpUlnant to 
(^italn from the d^eoctent 
a divorce a vinculo fnat- 
rimraii. <» the grmn& of 
craetty and desertlcw, and 
laffli^vtt having be«i made 
ttat tte defM(tert Is not 
a resklent of the State of 
VirgttUa, due dUi^sce has 
hea us«l iqr and <» be- 
loOf of tte {Oalntltf to as- 
(^rtatai In what County or 
eorporatton defwtant Is. 
wWMmt effect: he Uher^ 
reared to appMr wlttln 
tea <toys after Am 
pMWcattai Iwreot. ud do 
wbat fluf be necessary to 
protect lis Interest; that 



ORDER OF PUBUCATION 

In the Clerk's Office of tte 

Circuit Court of tte Ctty 

of Virginia Beach, on tte 

ITtt day of October, 1974. 

Driira Brantley Yount, 

Plaintiff. 

agaln^ 

Allen Craig Yount 

D^endut. 

Hie object of this sutt 
Is to obtain a divorce a 
mensa et thoro from the 
said defendant, to be later 
merged into a divorce ai 
vindulo matrimonii, on the 
grounds of desertion. 
And an affidavtt havli^ been 
and filed that the defen- 
dant is a non-resident of 
tte Stete of Virginia, his 
last known post office ad- 
dress being: 207 Gay- 
land Court, Nashville, Ten- 
nessee 37210 tt Is ordered 
that he do ai^ear here with- 
in ten (10) days after due 
publication hereof, and do 
what may be necessary to 
inotect his Interest In this 
suit. 

A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Moody, McMurran ft Miller 
Suite 201 Central Bldg. 
Portsmouth, Va. 23705 

Oct. 16, 23, 30, Nov. 6 4t 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
Commonwealth of Vlrgln- 

In the Clerk's Office of 
tte Clrcutt Court of the 
City of Virginia Beach on 
the 2nd day of October, 
1974. 

John Walter Seller 
Plaintiff, 
against 

Jo Anne S. Seller, 
Def aidant. 

The object of this sJt 
Is to obtain a divorce a 
vbiculo matrimonii, or a 
divorce a mensa et thoro 
to hi merged Into a di- 
vorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, 
upon the grounds of adult- 
ery and/or desertion. And 
an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the 
defendant Is non-resident 
of the State of Virginia, 
the last known post office 
address belngj 1873? Del- 
awwe ^r*et„. Bowylmi 
Michigan U is ordered that 
she do appear here within 
ten (10) days after due 
publication hereof, and do 
what may be necessary to 
protect her interest inttis 
sutt. 

A copy-Teste: John V. 
F»tress: CLERK 
Broyle8,McKenry ft Gorry 
35th Street ft Pacific Ave. 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 
23451 

Oct . % 16, 23, 30 4T 

ORDER 
VIRGINIA: IN THE 
CLERK'S OFFICE OF THE 
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 
CITY OF VIRGINIA 
BEACH, ON THE 30th DAY 
OF SEPTEMBER, 1974. 
In Chancery 
#C -74- 1374 
In re: Adoption of 
Leigh Scott Doughtie and 
David Morris Doughtie 
By: 

Allen W. Johnson and 
Christine B. Johnson, 
Petttloners 
To: 

Cecil M. Doughtie, Jr. 
1915 U.S. 19 South 
Clearwater, Florida 

This day came Allen w. 
Johnson and Christine B. 
Johnson, Petitioners, and 
represented that the ob- 
ject of this proceeding is 
to effect the adoption of 
the above named infants, 
Leigh S(»tt Doughtie and 
David Morris Doughtie, by 
Allen W. Johnson and 
Christine B. Johnson, hus- 
band and wife, and affi- 
davit havii^ l>een made and 
filed ttat Cecil M. 
Doughtie, Jr., a natural 
parent of said children, is 
a non-resident of the State 
of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being: 
1915 U.S. 19 South, Clear- 
water, Florida. 

It Is therefore Ordered 
that the said Cecil M. 
DougUie, Jr. appear before 
this Court wtthin ten (10) 
days after {Niblication of 
ttls Order and indicate his 
attttttde toward the pro- 
posed adoption, or other- 
wise do what is necessary 
to protect his interest in 
this matter. 
A copy teste: 

John V. Fentress,^ Clerk 
Gol(Matt, Li^in, Cohen, 
etals 

804 One Main Plaxa East 
Norfolk, Virginia 23510 



hi re: 

Actoption of Stephanie 

Lynne^itgr 
By GeraM I Key and Vir- 
ginia S. Key, Petttloi^rs 
To: IhAert W. aiay, c/o 
W.W. Shay, Fredonla, Kan- 
sas. 
In Chancery #C74-1356 
"rhis day came Gerald I. 
Key and Vlrglnta S. Key, 
Petttloners, and represen- 
ted that the object of this 
proceeding Is to effect tte 
adoption of tte above nam- 
ed intant(s), Stephanie 
Lynne Siay, by Gerald I. 
Key and Virginia S. Key, 
husband and wife, and af- 
fidavtt having been made 
and filed that Robert W. 
Slay, a natural parent of 
said child. Is a non-resi- 
dent of tte State of Vir- 
ginia, the last known post 
office address being: c/o 
W. W.saiay, Fredonla, Kan- 
sas, 

tt Is therefore Ordered 
ttat tte said Robert W. 
Shay appear before ttls 
Court wlttln t«i (10) days 
after publication of ttls 
Order and Indicate his at- 
tttude toward the proposed 
adoption, or otterwise do 
what is necessary to pro- 
tect his Interest In ttls 
matter. 
A copy teste: 

J(din V. Fentress, Clerk 
Gay E. MUlus, Jr., p.q. 
524 Independence Blvd. 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 
23462 

Oct. 2, 9, 16, 23 4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Clrcutt Court of the Ctty 
of Virginia Beach, on the 
8th day of October, 1974. 
Shirley A. Nawgbaraocha, 
against 

Joel 0. Nwagbaraocha, 
Defendant. 

The object of this suU 
Is to obtain a divorce Vin- 
culo Matrimonii from the 
said defendant, upon the 
grounds of a 2 year sep- 
aratton. 

And an affidavtt having been 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident 
of the State of Virginia, 
the last known post office 
address being: Waterside 
Towers, 907 6th Street, 
S.W., A|A. 712-C, Wash- 
ington, D.C., 20024 tt U 
ordered that he do appear 
here wtthln ten (10) days 
after due publication here- 
of, and do what may be nec- 
essary to protect his in- 
tei:fst ta thfe wtt. . 
V,fieP»^T«iitei. i5?)»< 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Mason, Moore ft Robin- 
son, Ltd. 

147 Granby Street 
Norfolk, Virginia 23410 

Oct. 16, 23, 30, Nov. 6 4t 



Oct. 2, 9, 16, 23 



4t 



ORDER 
IN THE CLERK'S OFFICE 

OF THE cmcurr court 

OF THE CITY OF VIRGIN- 
IA BEACH, OH TtE Ktt 
DAY OF SEPTEMBER. 
1974. 



NOTICE OF PUBLIC 
HEARING- 
The Virginia Beach Board 
of Zoning Appeals will con- 
duct a Public Hearing on 
Wednesday, November 6, 
1974, at 7:30 P.M. in the 
court room (traffic Court) 
adjacent to the Building 
Inspector's Office, Ctty 
Hall, Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia. The following appli- 
catfons will appear on the 
agenda. 

PLEASE MAKE NOTE OF 
THE CHANGE OF LOCA- 

-noN. 

1. Ctty of Virginia Beach, 
Industrial AuthorUy by Ha- 
rold Gallup requests a var- 
iance of 8 feet to a 17 
fbot setback from Air Rail 
Avenue instead of 25 feet as 
required and to waive the 
required fence and screen- 
ing hedge on a Parcel, Air- 
port Industrial Park, Air 
Rail Avenue. Bay side Bo- 
rough. 

2. Sun Oil CompanubyB.L. 
Dampler requests a var- 
iance of 30 feet to a 5 
foot setback from In- 
dian River Road and a var- 
iance of 26 feet to a 9 
foot setback from Prov- 
idence Road instead of a 
35 foot setback each as 
required (pump island can- 
opy) on a Parcel, Bar- 
retts Comer, 6101 Indian 
River Road. KempsvlUe 
Borough. 

3. Winston G. ^Ider, Sam 
L. Hakim and Fred Dean, 
HI, request a variance of 
15 feet to a 10 foot set- 
back from Little Drive In- 
stMd of 25 feet as re- 
quired and of 5 feet 6 In- 
^es to a 6 inch side yard 
(north property line) in- 
stead of 10 feet as re- 
quired and to allow a 29.43% 
tot coverage Instead of 25% 
as allowed on a Parcel, 
Property of Winston G.aii- 
^r and Sam L. Hakim, 
northwest comer of Gray- 
son Road and Little Drive. 
Kempsville Borough. 

4. ProTidCTce Road Pro- 
perties, Inc. by Kevin R 
Murphy requests a var- 
iance of 13 feet to a 17 
fo(rt s^teek tcom New Co- 
lony Drive inst^d of 30 
feet as required (swimming 
pool pump Iwuse) on Par- 
cel B, Jamestown Town- 
houses, New Colony Drive. 
Kemi^ville Borou^. 

5. A.J. Canada, Jr. re- 
(peds a variance of 10 feet 
to a M teKA rear yard s^- 
back (berth sides) instead 
of 30 feet as required of 



Lot '4, Block 23, Section 
D. Cape Henry Syndicate, 
76th Street. Lynnhaven Bo- 
roi^. 

6. James H. Harrell re- 
quests a variance of 6 in- 
ches to a 9 foot 6 inch 
side yard s^baek (both 
sides) instead of 10 feet 
as required and to allow 

Srking in the required set- 
ck where prohibtted on 
Lot 10, Block 6, Lynn- 
haven Shores, Page Ave- 
nue. Lynnhaven Borough. 

7. J.W. amdler, Jr. re- 
quests a variance of 1 1 feet 
to a 9 foot side yard set- 
lack instead of 20 feet 
as required ( east property 
line ) on a Parcel (ap- 
proximately 26 acres). 
Property of J.W. Sandler, 
Jr., 2357 Salem Road. 
Princess Anne and Kemps- 
ville Boroughs. 

8. 3800 Oceanfront, Inc. 
by Thomas J. Lyons, Jr. 
requests a variance of 3 
feet to a 7 foot setback 
from the south property 
line and to allow parking in 
the required setback where 
prohibtted (north properly 
line) on Lots 4 and 5, 
Block 88, located on the 
east side of Pacific j Ave- 
nue between 38th and 38 1/2 
Streets. Virginia Beach 
Borough. 

9. 3800 Oceanfront, Inc. by 
Thomas J. Lyons, Jr. re- 
quests a variance to allow 
parking In he required set- 
back where prohibtted from 
Atlantic Avenue and from 
38 1/2 Street, on Lot 1, 
Block 88, located on the 
west side of Atlantic 
Avenue between 38th and 
38 1/2 Streets. Virginia 
Beach Borough. 

10. Mr. and Mrs. H.T. 
Bastlanelll request a var- 
iance of 5 feet to a 5 
foot sde yard setback (east 
property line) instead of 10 
feet as required of Lot 
13, Block 2, Point O'View, 
104 OverhoU Drive. 
Dempsville Borough. 

11. Jacob J. Schmitt re- 
quests a variance of 5 feet 
to a 5 foot side yard set- 
back instead of 10 feet as 
required of Lot 480, Block 
2, Cape Story by the Sea, 
2207 Oak Street. Lynnhaven 
Borough. 

12. James M. and Roxie 
A. Jordan, IV, request a 
variance of 15 feet to a 15 
foot setback from Circle 
Road ii)stead of 30 feet as 
required of Lot 9, Section 

1, Revised Map of Cava- 
lier Park, southwest cor- 
ner of Cedar Point Drive 
and Circle Road. Lynn- 
haven Borough. 

13. Henry K. Edquist re- 
wuests a variance of 7 
feet to an 18 foot setback 
from Norfolk Avenue and 
of 22 feet to a 3 -foot set- 
back from 10th Street in- 
stead of a 25 foot setback 
each as required and to 
allow parking in the re- 
quired setbacks from the 
right of way and to waive 
the required landscaping In 
the setback on Lots 1 and 

2. Block 39, Shadowlawn, 
Norfolk Avenue. Virginia 
Beach Borough. 

14. Cornelius M. and Al- 
berta R. Rowley request 
a variance of 4 feet to 
a 6 foot side yard set- 
back Instead of 10 feet 
as required (east property 
line) of Lot 41, Block 9, 
Amended Plat of Diamond 
Springs Homes, 5532 For- 
est View Drive. Bayslde 
Borough. 

15. Cardinal Sign Corpor- 
ation requests an appeal 
to the Zoning Admini- 
strator's interpretation of 
Article 2, Section B-215 
(b) of the Comprehensive 
Zoning Ordinance. 

16. Rustler's Steak House 
by Cardinal Sign Corpor- 
ation requests an appeal to 
the Zoning Adminstratof's 
interpretation of Article 9, 
Section 914(b) of the Com- 
prehensive Zoning Or- 
dinance on Milttary High- 
way and Providence Road, 
College Park Shopping 
Center, College Park. 
Kempsville Borough. 



17. Old Straw Hat Conven- 
ience Center by Cardinal 
^gn Corporation requests 
an an;>eal to the Zoning 
Admlnstrator's Interpre- 
tation of Article 9, Section 
914 (b) of the Comprehen- 
sive zoning Ordinance of 
slve Zoning Ordinance on 
Virginia Beach Boulevard 
and North Lynnhaven Road, 
Old Sraw Hat Convenience 
Center. Lynnhaven Bo- 
roi^. 

18. Aaron C. James re- 
quests a variance to allow 
a 6 foot fence in the re- 
quired setback from 
9eeplechase Drive instead 
of a 4 foot fence as al- 
lowed on Lot 89, Section 2, 
Dmbarton, 813 Cavesson 
Court. Kempsville Bo- 
rough. 

19. Allen D. & Mary M. 
Reinde request a variance 
to allow a 6 foot fence In the 
required s^back from 
Clinton Street instead of a 
4 foot fence as allowed on 
Lrt 23, Knob HIU, 6321 
Knob Hill Drive. Kemps- 
ville Borough. 

ALL APPLICANTS MUST 
APPEAR BEFORE THE 
K}ARD. 
W.L. Towers 
SiKrrtary 

Oct. 16, 23, 2t 



NOTICE 
This Is to notify the pub- 
lic that the undersigned, 
tndUig as Blue Pete's will 
wlttln ten days after pub- 
licatton of ttls notice ap- 
ply to the Virginia State 
Alcotollc Beverage Con- 
trol Board for a license 
to sell beer off and on and 
wine on premises. 
Bay Restaurant Inc. 
T/A Blue Pete's 
1365 N. Muddy Creek Rd. 
Va. Beac, Va, 23456 
Ann Parker » 

WITNESS 



VIRGINIA: 

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT 
OF THE CITY OF VIR- 
GINIA BEACH ON THE 
30TH DAY OF SEPTEM- 
BER, 1974 

1 C-74-352 

CAROLANNE HOMES, INC. 
v. 

THE CITY OF VIRGINIA 
BEACH, ET ALS 

The object of this sutt 
Is to compel the Ctty of 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 
to convey that certain par- 
cel of land designated as 
Parcel D, Block P, on plat 
of Carolanne Farm, Sec- 
tion 5, which plat is duly 
recorded in the Clerk's 
Office of tte Clrcutt Court 
of the Ctty of Virginia 
Beach In Map Book 62, at 
page 8, and, tt appearing 
that the number of defen- 
dants upon whom procejss 
has been served exceeds 
ten, and tt appearing that 
such defendants represent 
like ttiterests wtth the fol- 
lowing inrties who have not 
been served wtth process: 
WILLIAM L. and HAZEL 
M.SASSER, SEYMOUR and 
ELEANOR B. LENOX, 
DOUGLAS A. SAWYER, 
ROBERT E. and PATRICIA 
W. BANES, JOHN P. and 
ELLEN W. COUSINS, B.J. 
and SARAH H.CAMPBELL, 
MILTON AND ELIZABETH 
ANN RAYFIELD, JAMES 
J. and EMMA L. BOSTON, 
ROBERT F. and NANCY 
S. ATHERTON, LEE R. 
TURNER, JR., EDWARD 
N. and CAROLE J. TAY- 
LOR, JADAN INVEST- 
MENT CORP. OF VIR- 
GINIA, SWINDELL and 
ANNE H. POLLACK, JACK 
I. andLYNNCHERIN,ERlC 
H. and ETHEL S. NOR- 
FLEET, THEODORE J.and 
MARY ELLEN BROEC- 
KER, JACK M. and HELEN 
L. BOOHER, KENNETH E. 
and ROBERTA C. HAZ- 
LETT, CHARLES D. BAM- 
WARTH, HI, REX E. and 
MARGO E. HAZLETT, 
WALTER J. and ESTELLA 
K. HAYES, CLYDE BOND, 
ET ALS, TRUSTEES, WIL- 
LIAM M. and GWENDOLYN 
S. LACKEY, CHARLIE H- 
HEFFINGTON, SR., and 
FANNIE M. HEFFINGTON, 
EARL P. and MARTINA R. 
THOMAS, THOMAS H. and 
ELIZABETH DAVIS, SOL 
and ROSE HORWITZ.WIL- 
BERT R. and NANCY M. 
HARRELL, JOHN T. 
and MARY E. SMITH, ROY 
N. and ONA MAE SAN- 
DERS. HOWARD LEE 
MOORE. JAMES D. and 
DONNA H. LUPER, THUR- 
MAN B. PEIRCE, JR., 
AND KAREN J. PIERCE 
RICHARD T. and CON- 
STANCE D. MOORE, JER- 
RY V. and BARBARA T. 
ALLEY, VIRGINIUS W. and 
EDWINA M. HAYMES, 
FORREST ALLEN and EVA 
JEAN ROBOL D JAME W. 
and VICKIC.NESSIS, DON- 
ALD J. and SHIRLEY A. 
LAMENDOLA, CHARLES 
W. and VIRGINIA H. DAL- 
TON, CATHERINE 0- 
CHALK, THOMAS H.JOR- 
DON, JR. and JANET H. 
JORDAN, BERNARD F. and 
GLORIA F. McALEA, 
KARL W. and RUTH S. 
St. GEORGE, HOWARD W. 
ANDERSON, SR. and LYN- 
NETTE R. ANDERSON, 
WILLIAM H. TURLING- 
TON, in and MARY C. 
TURLINGTON, JOSEPH J. 
and MARCELLA S. MUR- 
PHY, RICHARD E. and 
FRANCES S. MEYER, 
MILTON and PAGONA 
PAPADOPOULOS, WIL- 
TON C. BOBO, JR. and 
DORIS A. BOBO, DAVID 
L. and PENELOPE C. 
GREEN, DANIEL J. and 
NANCY BLACK, WILLIAM 
L. and KAY R. VASSAR, 
RICHARD L. and PATTY 
J. DAVIS ALEX 8. and 
RUBY G. HARDING, JOHN 
ALFRED and JANE ANNE 
CUNE, JAMES E. and 
HELEN L. RICHARD. B. 
CLYDE and MARY ALICE 
DALTON, MARIE K. ARM- 
STRONG, BEN and RUBY 
L. GORELICK, DEAN A. 
and SARAH G. PATTER- 
SON. NORMAN DALE and 
KATHLEEN M. BOONE, 
WILLIAM J. and MARY 
V. PARR, JOEL and MARIA 
E^AMILLA. RICHARD I. 
AND PHYLUS K. SKOL 
NICK, MARTIN J. SHOWS. 
JR. and MARGARET 
SHOWS, LINCOLN LEAS- 
IIKS CORPORATION, NAT- 
IONAL INVESTORS COR- 
PORATION, B.B. WILLS. 
ET ALS, WOMBLE-ROB- 
ERTSON ft ASSOCIATED, 
OLD DOMINION REAL ES- 
TATE INVESTMENT 
TRUST ONE, WILLIAM H. 
and SHIRLEY L. McCUT- 
CHEON, ANTHONY and 
JUNE H. SCARANO, IX)N- 
ALD E. and ANNA J. HIN- 
mCR, DANIEL J. and GAIL 
S. M01ptK}MERY, WOM- 
BLE ft LIEBOLD BUIL- 



The Sun, Oct. 23, 1974 - B-5, 

'ding, INC., McREL COR-" 
PORATION, ACE OIL 
COMPANY, and tte bUl 
stating that there are or 
may b« persons Interested 
hi the subject matter of 
this suit whose names are 
unknown, and making them 
parties defendant by the 
general description of 
"parties unknown", such 
unknown turtles being the 
owners of property which 
is a part of that certain 
parcel of land shown and 
designated as Section Five 
on the plat of Carolanne 
Farm, Section Five, which 
plat Is duly recorded in 
the Clek's Office of the 
Clrcutt Court of the Ctty 
of Virginia Beach, In Map 
Book 62, at |»ge 8. 

IT IS ORDERED that the 
said defendants not served 
wtth process, namely: 
WILLIAM L. and HAZEL 
M.SA^ER. SEYMOUR and 
ELEANOR B. LENOX. 
DOtJGLAS/<A. SAWVER, 
ROBERT^E. and PATRIC- 
IA W. BANES, JOHN P. 
and ELLEN W. COUSINS, 
B.J. and SARAH H. CAM- 
PBELL, MILTON and 
ELIZABETH ANN RAY- 
FIELD. JAMES J. and EM- 
MA L. BOSTON, ROBERT 
F. and NANCY S. ATHER- 
TON, LEE R, TURNER, 
JR., EDWARD N. and CA- 
ROLE J, TAYLOR, JADAN 
INVESTMENT CORP. OF 
VIRGINIA, SWINDELL and 
ANNEH. POLLACK, JACK 
I. andLYNNCHERIN,ERIC 
H, and ETHEL S. NOR- 
FLEET, THEODORE J. and 
MARY ELLEN BROEC- 
KER, JACK M. and HE- 
LEN L. BOOHER, KEN- 
NETH E. and ROBERTA 

C. HAZLETT, CHARLES 

D. BAMWARTH, HI, REX 

E. and MARGO HAZLETT, 
WALTER J. and ESTELLA 
K. HAYES, CLYDE BOND, 
ETALS, TRUSTEES. WIL- 
LIAM M. and GWENDOLYN 
S. LACKEY. CHARLIE H. 
HEFFENGTON, SR. and 
FANNIE M, HEFFINGTON, 
EARL P. and MARTINA 
R. THOMAS. THOMAS H. 
and ELIZABETH DAVIS, 
SOL and ROSE HORWITZ, 
WILBERT R. and NANCY 

M. Harrell, JOHN T. and 

MARY E. SMITH, ROY N. 
and ONA MAE SANDERS, 
HOWARD LEE MOORE, 
JAMES D. and DONNA H. 
LUPER, THURMAN B. 
PIERCE. JR. and KAREN J. 
PIERCE, RICHARD T. and 
CONSTANCE D. MOORE, 
JERRY V, and BARBARA 
T. ALLEY, VIRGINIUS W. 
and EDWINA M, HAYMES, 
FORREST ALLEN and EVA 
JEAN ROBOLD, JAME W. 
AND VICKI C. NELLIS 
DONALD J. and SHIRLEY 
A. LAItENDOLA, CHAR- 
LES W. and VIRGINU H. 
DALTON, CATHERINE 0- 
CHALIK. THOMAS H. 
JORDAN, JR. and JANET 
H. JORDAN, BERNARD F. 
and GLORIA F. McALEA, 
KARL W. and RUTH S. St. 
GEORGE, HOWARD W. 
ANDERSON, SR. and LYN- 
NETTE R. ANDERSON, 
WILLIAM H. TURLING- 
TON ni and MARY C.TUR- 
LINGTON, JOSEPH J. and 
MARCELLA 8. MURPHY, 
RICHARD E. and FRANCES 
S. MEYER, MILTON and 
, PAGONA PAPADOPOU- 
LOS, WILTON C. BOBO, 
JR. and DORIS A. BOBO, 
DAVID L. and PENELOPE 
C. GREEN, DANIEL J. and 
NANCY BLACK, WILLIAM 
L. and KAY R. VASSAR, 
RICHARD L. and PATTY 
J. DAVIS, ALEX S. and 
RUBY G. HARDING, JOHN 
ALFRED and JANE ANNE 
CLINE, JAMES E. and HE- 
LEN L. RICHARD B. 
Clyde and MARY ALICE 
DALTON, MARIE K.ARM- 
STRONG, BER and RUBY 
L. GORELICK, DEAN A. 
and SARAH G. PATTER- 
SON, NORMAN DALE and 
KATHLEEN M. BOONE, 
WILLIAM J. and MARY V. 
PARR, JOEL and MARIA 
ESCAMILLA, RICHARD I. 
AND PHYLLIS K, SKOL 
NICK, MARTIN J. SHOWS, 
JR. and MARGARET 
SHOWS, LINCOLN LEAS- 
ING CORPORATION, NAT- 
IONAL INVESTORS COR- 
PORA-nON, B.B. WILLS, 
ET ALS, WOMBLE-ROB- 
ERTVON ft AS»X:iATES, 
OLD DOMINION REAL ES- 
TATE INVESTMENT 
TRUST ONE. WILLIAM H. 
AND SHIRLEY L. McCUT 
CREON, ANTHONY and 
JUNE H. SCARANO, DON- 
ALD E. and ANNA J. MIN- 
NICH, DANIEL J. and GAIL 
S. MONTGOMERY. WOM- 
BLE ft LIEBOLD BUIL- 
IHNG. INC.. McREL COR- 
PORATION, ACE OIL 
COMPANY, and the per- 
Kms made defendants by 
the general description of 
"parties UBknown" do ap- 
pear wtthin ten (10) days 
after dM pubUcatbnof this 
Order ami do what Is nec- 
essary to protect ttelr In- 
terests. 

IT IS FURTHER OR- 
DERED ttat th forgomg 
portion of this Order be 
p^Usbed once a veek for 
tour (4) sMCtssive weeks 
hi tte Virginia Beadi ^m, 
a newstaper pidillshed In i 
Virginia BMCh. Virgtola. 
A copy Terte: J<An V. Fw- 
tress. Clerk 

Kaufinan, CN>era(k>rfer, ft 
^Klnhour, Attys. 
Vlitlnla Natl. Bank Bldg. 
NortoUi, Virginia 

■M. 9, 16, 23. SO 4t 



mmm 



w^mmmmm 



m^ma^^smm^m^sm. 



mmmm 



mmmmmmm 



of: 




Sell to someone close to you. 



Renting, hiring, sellingor swapping? Clas- 
sified ads are the answer. In no time at 
all you'll experience the result-powerof a 
Classified Ad. In Byerly Publication Com- 
nriunity Newspapers, classified ads reach 
people of many ages and needs. Place your 
ad today. Call 486-3430 or mail in the handy 
^oupon. We're here to help you with your 
ad! 

Place your FAMILY or BUSINESS ad in 
ANY classification for quick action and 

tQ20 

low cost! 20 words or lest *^ w 

per week in all three Byerly Publications 

Community Newspapers 



My classified ad 



Please run ad for ( ) issues or ( ) til stopped. 

Cost is $3.20 per issue for first 20 words; 16c for 
each additional word. 



( ) Payment Enclosed 
NAME 



I Please send bill 



ADDRESS. 
CITY. 



STATE ^ 



ZIP 



Mail to: VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 
138 Rosemonl Road 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 23452 



1 
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-I 
I 
I 
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I 
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I 



CXJICK CHECK 
CLASSIFIED INDEX 



ANNOUNCEIiENn 



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I AUTOMOnVB I 

nWIOTn^^^W^N^ W9n 

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HMMMAHMmMlvt IM 

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Aiil*MrM,taH(n_ U 

a&'rm!V..::.:-.v^:»r 

y ^ll»<TH II »>..... ™.l»* 

WMi^cycMs* icMMm >•■■ 14 

Alrcr«liMrult,»Mt \l 

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McviMclMNrklra M* 

CMI».l«W«tCWt« W 

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PrIvattlMlrvcMw 






JFETS-UVESTDCKl 

Don, Call. ONMrPMt tl 

Pil4iii««inla <7A 

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Home SerrlMs •* 

I iKWOEHOIIgS I 

'Ml«lMH«MINr|tM« M 

MSMIe NOMM IBT Rflnt hA 

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^Wnm^Pm^Hn ^^Wrw ■•■....•...•■ 

Rttntvtr Nttttkttpnc 4P 

Rtltftt.HtMt 79 

Mttttmnn 71 

W«itt«.*ttimtr litnl 71 



REAL BSTATC FOK KENT I 



H m \ tm Mt rvttMfm J» 

Aptrtnitmt, Unnmimtd 74 

OmcttMr lltn« 75 

l>trm>*MLBi«iarHtM h 

7M 

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FurnMndHtuHi »»a " 

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OrswKLtMtt HA 

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t)M«taMDa«ilfKt IIA 

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t'REAL ESTATE FOR SALEJ 

InduMfKllDrMt tIC 

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A » ti i iia n intf *«lt Mt 

Firnw.Land.Tlnfetf H 

MtalEMtMNellttt 14 

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FarSMtrsrlimwHi ■ 

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Virginia Beach Classified Ads - 486-3430 



j-^cial Notices 



STATE LOHERIES 

INFORMATION 

SERVICE 



How out-of-state par- 
ticipants can enter legally. 
All winners notified. For 
information send two dol- 
lars to B li D Information 
Service, P.O. Box 3195, 
dlive Station, Portsmouth 
Va. 23701. 



UNWANTED HAlIf 

PERMANENTLY 

REMOVED 

By Connie Sheets Sellers 

Portsmouth's Only 

ELECTROLOGIST 

Free Consultation 
Alte^,, Super Star hair cut- 
ting tor his or her hair 
style. Arlene-trained by 
one 6f the most outstan- 
ding unisex hair stylist. 

Stjrlecrest Beauty Salon 
4249 PorUmouth Blvd. 

Jlcar Giant Open Air Met.) 
ortsmouth, Virginia 

Call for appointment 

488-2259 



S/S7ER TINA 



Spiritual Reader and ad- 
visor. Advise on all prob- 
lems of life, such as mar- 
riage, business, alco- 
holism, love, trouble, or 
need of help. Come see 
Sister Tina today. 
Sister Tina will come to 
special parties, get to- 
gether s, or give special 
readings at you conven- 
iences . 

2236 Va. Beach Blvd. 
(next to Hardees) 






TELEPHONE 

SOLICITORS 

TOP PAY 

PLUSCOIMMISSKW 

MON. thru FRI. 

FROM 
10 to 4 



tuctHtnt 
worklnaCantfltlam 

EXPERIENCED WLY 
NEEOAmV 

Call 486^30 

BtHMtntS 
Monday NirMFrMty 



fuf^ot 



MKnoi 



Met! 



finnp.MiiiKHB.iMws 

imimn. apm. itoiwt 

iMMLmnms. 

iiittwni.ot. 

oiNDillY 

•:30 4M^ 4M M 
COM* aw MM MOM* 



MVWILMMSTOMCO. 
MMie^MICnONHOUll 

SM# veOMIA KACH ttV^. 

NDWOU. va. 



3-Special Notices 



VIRGINIA 
STUD REGISTRY 

LOCKING FOR A GOOD 
AKC registered Stud or 
PuM>y? 

CALL 424-2174 
910 7 

Closed on Wednesday 



SHWU AWUTS 



Bertd wMi your prawnt social 
conloth? Thtn whtrt 4e yev go 
in Tidtwolar to mttt your kind of 
parwn? Ut CompotibiMty otpond ' 
yovr Social Worid. 



CAU S87-8S,20 
tjumtxmisn, mc 



s 



11-Automibiles for Sale 

CAPRICE - 1966, GOOD 
CONDITION 390 ENGINE. 
$600, Power steering, Air 
conditioning, Tower 
Brakes, Call 464-0529 



i«7 MUSTANG, V8289 
power steering t brakes. 
good condition. |650 call 
484-4785 a fter 4pm. 

KtSNAULT - 

Tht MrgM < sMfctta o^ ww 

RtnauH^ Irom AmirMi^ 

aldwt and largrit RMiiM? 

AMicr. Ml. medM 

Mid pt\XM.^ 

EASTtRNAUTC 

fjaE-UTTLE 

CREEK RO. 

SM'1334. 



yOLKSWAGEMS 
Large selection of used 
Volkswagens, most models 
most cojors. 100 per cent 
guaranteed. Bank financing 
credit approved bv phone- 
VWTORY VOLKSWACaSB 
340rVictory Blvd. Ports 



STILLMAN 
MOTORS 

872 E .Little Cmli Rd. 

MRVINO TIDEWATER FOR 
a YEARS 

588-1351 

1174 Plyinoiini Road Runrar 

NOBmlltt Vm 

Wi Minting II 3M mllai . . WM 
1f74 Cinwro Hirdlw Vf t34H 
1>74 Pinto Wtoon, 7000 mllti VOH 
xm CtprI, lunroef. ilr candl- 
tloMd, autamallc, l7Mt 
mlMt Hits 

IfTl Pinto MOO CC tngliw, I 
I mMc. MOO nillti 
i1t73 Cuttan "S" Hardtop 
1*73 Maverick GraMar 
im Vaga Notchback 
Wt Contlntntal Mark IV 
im PontlK Lamant Spvt 
\m Pontlac Vantura M _.- 

»n Marcury Atanltgo MX IBM 
imVoHuwagan Supar *>»■ ^^. 
tia .. .. nwi 

IfW Chavroitt KInonMad, f_J 
paaiangtr wagan UTHl 

W7» Ford Orand Torino »port 

IWOodBtCotPwagon : ^^8 
1771 FortfTofIno WHOn «4» 

1*71 Pontlac OTO, Km miltt nm 

IfTl Pontlac Srand Prix UWS 

im LbKOln Contlntntal vm 

1771 Saialllla Saliring tins 

im MGI RoadMtr niM 

1«7l PonHac Vantura ... vm 

1070 Cougar Hardta* .. (17H 

im OldsntMla 442 IIIH 

Wi Nova Coupt, 37J0O mllai I10M 
1t» Mtllbu HarCtoc "3M" | W 
IfW g»wallo Hardlap IIJW 

IMO piDflllac WMon gM 

1»»» Oodga Owt Mg 

1»M Camaro Hardtop ... ._»7M 

872 E. Little Creek Rd.1 

Phofte 588-1351 
Va. L-KilM'H*. iflM 



^H 




3-Special Notices 

LCeEWEKHT WTTHNEW 
Shape Capsules and Hydrex 
Water Pills at your Drug 
Store. 



.16- Motorcyeles for Sale 

MOTORCYCLE - 1974 
Honda CI 360, 2 helmets, 
l«%gage rack, 5,500 miles, 
m. OOP. 425-1991. 

MOTORCYCLES - NEW ft 
used. Complete line of Ya- 
maha and Triumph, |299 
up. Service k parts. Wells 
Motorcycle Co.. 4091 
Portsmouth Blvd M»>68ll 



CRAFTS 
COLLECTABLES 



ANTIQUES 
PRIMATIVES 

GRANDPA'S ATTIC 

Elbow Rd. at C«nt«rvill • Tpk 

ClMMpeak^ va. 

-Sim. 12-6 



1 



2-Personal Notices 

REDUCE ^AFE & FAST 
with G9Bese Tablets k E- 
Vap "Hater pills." Great 
Br^ige Ptormacy. 



^ 



WILL HAND KNIT AND 
crochet items to order. 
Satisfaction guarantee. 
487-6646^ 

CANDY THE CLOWN- 
Birthdays, Promotional, 
Grand Openings. 587-3697. 



I Fri.& Sot. 10-6 




34-HelpWiBited 



21-Boats, Marine Supplies 

1972 - GALAXY 15ft. 
fiberglass outboard. 55HP 
Mercury and trailer. 
11,695. caU 484-4785 after 
4pm. 

THIS WEEK'S 
SPECIAL 

(ONE ONLY) 
W4 «' BAJA HT-BtrformailM jjW 
boat, eraan mttalllaka flnlrii, wMto 
Eudwt natt, graan ttly-turf ctrptt. 
machanlcal ittarlng. LItt prica 
$WM. ipaclal (1501. 

NORFOLK 
MARINE CO. 

«n VIRMOMaiMH BLVD. 

SALE! SALE! SALE! 1971 

15 

FOOT STARCRAFT, CEH- 

ter Console, with new 1974 
H.P. Mercury andTrailer, 
$1800.00. 1964 65 HP. 
Mercury, $288.00. 1968 
100 H.P. Mercury with new 
lower unit, $695.00. 1972 
65 H.P. Mercury with re- 
built powerhead, $775.0Q. 
New 98 H.P. Mercury, Sug- 
gested 1975 retail price 
$633.00, our price, $475. 
00. New 4 H.P. Mercury 
suggest 1975 retail price 
$363.95, our price $288.48. 
RESCUE YACHT BASIN, 
Rescue , Va. Call 357- 
4621 or 357-5756. 



J 



S-^iecial Notices 



Mil 



JTO BODY AND AUTO 
poJnt work, r^tsonable 
prices, for more inlorma- 
tiM caU 623-7434. 

^WnC n MY HOME FOR 
ma, Vnaes, h OUdm. 
A^ Cfo^i^iig, Em- 
brohlnii, MwsaBe.Qult- 



1^ fc^Mttoa ^- 



anVlMG IM MY HOME FOR 
tte i*^e Family. Alter- 
VKW^, Bed- 
4e. MKi^>ie. 




(off 
Oak 



«4MM1W 



REVIVAL 

Now in progress at the 

Groot Brido* 

Church of God 

LOCATION 

DiqiOBt A Taxus St. 
Battlefield Blvd. at 
Grove) Ches.,Va. 

' SERVICE 

bepas e*^ evraing at 7:30 
l».m. excqA &aday at 
7 p.m. 

EVANGELIST 
R«v. Kon Boyd 

(frMi TroirtmaB.N.C.) 

PASTOR - 
Jomot T. Boyd 

399-6273 



STENOGRAPHERS & TYPISTS » 

ExpoHonct for long & short lorm ossignmontt. 
In Noifolt, Viralnia B«ich, GhMopwIco bnd 
Portsmouth ...622-6581 

APPlY: 

MAN POWER INC. 

788 Bon vr., Kospcajc 
AH SQDAL uwoMwmr Bfn.orra 



Ptinental Cordially Invites 
wmltM. y%(,o try 

"'^^^^^ FRS SKVia 

son PortsmoiAli Blvd .^^ .a^^^ 

eL£.«^S^ir 48S-4903 

I%»e 488-4903 

T^re is NO CHARGE tor the service of a pro- 
teHioaal travti agent. 

Tte Air Lines, Cruise Unes, ^c iJI «J*^'. 
ni^loa tor writli^ your tlAet and HILWIW «W 
fim your trip. CALL OS tor this free senfice. 




34-Hel p Wanted 

JOB HUNTING? -CANT 
find the Job you want? We 
may have it. We have over 
300 differend kinds of jobs, 
and we pay you to learn. 
Over $344 a month (be- 
fore deductions) You also 
get free housing, meals, 
medical and dental care. 
Join the people who've 
Mined the AiXity . Call: 
Chesapeake 804-547-7900. 

LAriORiiHS - RELIABLE 
steady work, full time, 
487-2581. 



NEEDED AT ONCE 
2 MEN 



To fill recently created 
positions. For full In- 
tormation Call 499-2763. 



WELDERS - FULL TIME 
Industrial maintenance. 
Shift work. Call 487-2582. 
2t6-20b 

VmANE WOODARD COS- 
metlcs Division of Goieral 
Foods expanding in this 
area. No eqwrience nec- 
essary. 393-6682 for in- 
terview. 



10 WOMEN 
AND MEN 
WANTED 



Local concern now hiring 
fof good paying jobs, plus 
company benefits. No ex-' 
perience necessary. F;or 
aniointment Call 499- 
2763. 



ADVERTISING - JOIN 
e^MJiding Tidewater new- 
paper group: VA. beAch 
SUN, CHESAPEAKE 

POST, CHURCHLAND 
PICTORIAL. Opening for 
two aggressive sales peo- 
ple. Call Mr. Wendorf, 
547-4571, tor Interview. 

DANCE STUDIO 
POISONNEI 

Immediate openings for ex- 
perienced m a I e/femaie 
teachers, analysts, inter- 
viewers, receptionists . 
Earnings according to qua- 
lifications. Also immediate 
openings for men and wo- 
men desiring a career in 
the ballroom dance pro- 
fession. Experience not ne- 
cessary. We train you. 
Fred Astaire Dance Stu- 
dios. Phone 583-4119. 

TELEPHONE SOLfCITORS 
needed - Sell subscriptions 
to the Chesapeake Post and 
the Virginia Beach Sun 
from your home telephone. 
Earn |2 per hour plus bonus 
incentives in your spare 
time. Sales materials and 
presentation furnished. 
Please write: Telq;>hone 
Solicitor, Byerly Publica- 
tions, P.O. Box 1327, Ches- 
apeake, Va. 23320. An in- 
terview will be ar ranged. 

CLASSIFIED ADVEK- 
tising - If you are look- 
ing for a job that is chal- 
lenging and rewarding, we 
have a position that may 
Interest you. You will work 
in our classified adver- 
tising department at our 
Battlefield Blvd. office 
where you will learn many 
phases of the newspaper 
tMisfiiess. We prottdea 
paid on-the-job training 
period, and you must pro- 
vide good typing, good 
spelling ability, legible 
handwriting and an intel- 
ligent willingness to learn. 
If you think you would en- 
Joy dealing with the public 
by telephone, and have the 
above qualifications, 
please call Mr. Wendorf, 
547-4571, for a confiden- 
tial employment question- 
naire. This is a fuUtime 
position with Byerly Pub- 
lications, publishers of the 
Chesapeake Post, Virginia 
Beach Sun andtheChurch- 
land Pictorial. 

NEED A FEW PEOPLE TO 
assist me with my bus- 
iness. Men or women. 
Flexible hours. Call 484- 
7322. 

THE CHESAPEAKE POST 
is now accepting ap- 
plications for young men 
to work one evening a week 
at our office, 1024 N. Bat- 
tlefield Blvd. Should live 
in vicinity or have own 
transportation. 



muMt 

ONir ONE SKt AT lEGQCr 

ALl 

ummEs 

INCLUDED! 



mam 






'l~ MMMMMOArMUrW 

«HONb 4884811 



VICTORY SALES CORP. 

BEAT The 75 Prices 

Our LOWEST Price Ever on 74 Models 
jfm^ DEMONSTRATORS 

® SAVE 

Seelles. SAVf «250«« 

Dashers SAVE »300«»« 

TMngs -JAVi »375««» 

412's SAVE »200<M» 

i^„ SAVE noo«* 

Cenvertlble...... . SAVE »50000 

VICTORY SALES CORP. 

3601 Victory Blvd. Portsmouth, Vo. 

Phoii« 397-1216 



34-Hels Wanted 



FULL OR PART-TIME- 
Couples and individuals for 
local sales work. Local 
distributor trains you for 
splendid opportunity. 
Phone 340-4478 

GENERAL POSTING, 
Some typing, 1 day a week. 
prefer someone in or near 
Indian River section. Call 
545-8909 After 6:00 P.M. 

CASHIER 

RECEPTIONIST 

$140 Week guaranteed sa- 
lary. No eq)erience neces- 
sary. 



857-501B 



RESi-uNSIBLE COUPLE, 
wanted to manage small 
business. High income po-" 
tential. For interview call 
497-2236. 

HOLIDAY GIRLS, RETAIL 
Holiday Magic Cosmetics, 
House Products. Kits 
available if desired. Party 
plan or door to door. 497- 
8017 



NEW X)BS 

WAITRESS - HOSTESS 

EXPERIENCE PREFERRED 

Will train in new position, 
$610 month guarantee. 
Must be able to start work 
immediatly. This is ,not 
restaurant work. Call 499- 
2763. 



MASSAGE GIRL 

$175 WEEKLY 

GUARANTEE 

No experience necessary, 
will train 18 or over. Bus- 
iness Man's Massage k 
Health Spa. 857-5018. 

MAKE MORE 
MONEY THIS FALL 

BE JOUR OWN B0S3 
Show ' our extensive New 
Line of Promotional Ad- 
vertising, Gifts and Cal- 
anders to Business Firms. 
Part or full time. No in- 
vestment or collections. 
Prompt, friendly cooper- 
ation with 65 year old, 
low pressure, progressive 
firm, rated AAA- 1. Weekly 
Commissions. Liberal 
Bonus, No sales ex- 
perience necessary. Write 
John McNeer, Dept. 1807, 
Newton Mfg. Co., Newton, 
Iowa. 50208. 



LOANS 

'r(«AKY 
WORTHWBILI FURPOS£ 

NOTE and AUTO 

Norfolk 
County 
Finance Co. 

LOCALLY OWNED 
AND OPERATED 



848 hKtTLtr&LJi BLVa 
WlLSOM SHOVPmG CENTS! 



34-HeIp Wanted 



ROUTE DRIVER 
TOP PAY 



WED. MORNINGS 
Need 1 man or woman with 
with automobile to deliver 
the Virginia Beach Sun 
newspaper to various bus- 
inesses. 

Will Train 
Call or Apply; 
Virginia Beach Sun 
138 Rosemont Rd. 
Virginia Beach 



n 

■ FINANCIAL ■ 



38-Buslness Oppolrtunlties 

FASHION CAREER - LIKE 
to own a dress shop? Com- 
plete Inventory - name 
brands, beautiful redwood 
fixtures, complete train- 
ing program. $12,500 in- 
vestment. Choice areas 
available. Call collect Mr. 
Johns 9104-396-1707 or 
write P.O. Box 26009, 
Jacksonville Fla. 32207. 



36-Jobs Wanted 



BABYSITTING - IN MY 
home, any ages, fenced In 
yard and plenty of toys. 
Reasonable rates. Prin- 
cess Anne Plaza. 340- 
1492. 

SALES 
EXCEPTIONAL 
OPPORTUNITY 

Phone 1 (804) 288-171S 
for personal interview I 



GARDEN TRACTOR - 
Lawnmower Business. If 
you have good credit, some 
experience with small en- 
gines, here's opportunity. 
Protected Territory. No 
down payment or Initial 
Investment. Complete es- 
tablished line from 16-hp 
tractor, chain saws, til- 
lers, to rotary mowers. 
Send background so you can 
attend big dealer meeting 
in Richmond on 10/17. P.O. 
Box 6747, Charleston, W. 
Virginia, 25302. 




DO IT NOWl 



4t 



WILL BABYSIT IN MY 
home * Ardmore Section, 
Chesapeake. Hot Lunches, 
fenced yard, hourly or 
weekly. 545-2332. 

BABYSITTER WEEKDAYS 
in my home 18 mos. to 
5 yrs. Fenced Yard. 
Breakfast, Lunch. Great 
Bridge Area. $25 week. 
482-1460. 

LADY TO CARE FOR 
elderly, children, or 
clean 4 or 5 days a week. 
545-5775. ^ 

WILL BABYSIT IN MY 
home. Fenced yard - lun- 
ches. Churchland area. 
Can 484-5712; V " 

BABYSITTING IN MY 
home evenings and week- 
ends. (Robin Hood Apts. 
Area) 857-6841. 



43-Local Instr. Classes 

.NSTRUCTION CLASSES 

Nurses Aides - Orderlies - 
Oak Hill Medical Training 
School, Great Bridge. 547- 
5156. 



44-Muslc, Dance, Drama 

PIANO LESSONS - BEGIN- 
ners only. Merrlfleld area. 
Fee $10. per month (In- 
cluding music) 484-8084 

Christmas Special 

4 Free Leasoo^ to - 
All NEW STUDENTS with 
purehaae of new guitar 
wUh ease. All for 855. 
DAVE KETCHUM-488-1230 

rHURCHlAND 
SCHOOL OF MUSjg 

NfeEb A GOOD EMER- . 
GENCY S-nCKOM? Try ' 
'evaporated milk on labels' 
or stamps AM l^ve lost 
eir glue bacuag.^ Sell- 
your extrais with a' low- 
cost Classified Ad. Call 



ART CLASSES 

102 American Legion Rood 

CHURCHLAND 
•Basic Theory 

•Practice of Painting 

Begins...Oct. 3rci Evenings & Sot. 

. ,^ ,. 484-5451 or 

JaclcDev/in ^3.^230 



LAKE VILLAGE 

APARTMENTS 
New, Modern Garden Apartments 
2 & 3 Bedrooms 
Central Air Conditioned 
Includes all Utilities 
FROM n 2800 
Out Geo. Waah. Hwy. to Old (Mlmutoii Rd. 
T«« 1 MUo to Asailmagls on RUht 
l^peo 1)8 w 6 pj|B. Lqaal Housla» ,^_ 

>loB.thr«FrU oppartnkttf 487-5122 




M 

FALSTAFF'iHorse Feed pays off 



Falstaff \n, Horse Feed is the most 
nutritionally complete feed yeu can 
buy. It's exclusive combination of 
brewer's grains arxl tender young malt 
sprouts fcwing about a big difference 
in performance, aiqxarance, strength 
and stamna. Pelleted for uniformity, 
ease of feeding and bng storage life 
Vitamin fwtWed. Look Tor better 
condition m about 30 dav%. 




Order Your Falstaff Horse Feed today. 

B-BAR-N TACK SHOP 

222 No. Battlefield Blvd. 
(Chesapeake, Va. 547-5669 



A 



i 



wm 



mmmmm^mmmmm 



J 



y 



^mmmm 



\ 




51 A -Antiques 



UVESTOOI 



47-DoKs, Cats, Other Pets 

BRITTANY SPANIEL PU- 
ppys Champion Sire, Near 
Dual Title. Dan is Nation- 
al ami Field Champion sir- 
ed. Reserve now. $125.00 
•Call 547-4623 



FREE PART GERMAN 
sb^)ard puppy (3or4 mos. 
old) would like a good 
hom6! S4S-6159 




51- Articles tor Sale 



new • PT. pifC 

HARROWS — MSO eacl* 

STEVENSON 

FORD TRACTOR 

I7MS. Military Hwy. 
4i0-4220 



CARPET 

ONiy M49 



3 rooms of 100 percent 
continuous filament nylon 
carpet; price includescar- 
pet, padding and wall-to- 
wall installation (up to 300 
sq. It.); assorted colors. 
Call for free home show- 
ing of samples, 853-4301. 
Terms available. 
UNCLAIMED FREIGHT CO. 
1544-48 Norview Ave. 



HARGIS 
CULTURED MARBLE 
Vanity Tops made by HAR- 
GIS CULTURED MARBLE 
CO. (formerly Howell Pro- 
ducts) 730 Broad St. 399- 
8091. "c 



h^eneeobAdly 

tash paid for c^nMras, tap* 
rtcordars, ttartoi, TVt, 
Band Instrument*,' 
Typawrltws, gum. 

LITTMAN'S 
niriivHallav. tOUMh 



WASHING MACHINE FOR 
sale, automatic, Good Con- 
dition. Also TELEVISION 
Pennycrest, 21 Inch Co- 
lor. Phone 488-0400, 



FIREPLACE SCREEN 
with andirons, .iml a dis- 
play or work table, 48" 
square. In Fairfield. 424- 
4682 

MliiCELLANEOUS ELEC- 
trical & Plumbing 
Coitfractor's Equipment L 
Tools. Call 484-2455 after 
6pm. 



H\ (iiMidrK h 



Virginia-Carolina 
Tire Co., Inc. 

The Straight Talk 
Tire People 



8S08 Hlgiiwajr 168 
atORkOrvTR. 
PboM 547-1117 



Cedar Lane 
Farm Feed 

760 Oak Grove Rd. 

547-4830 

CARNATION-ALBERS 



I^miI^SSlSiII 




Expiree Nov. 14 

JIM DANDY 
RATION 

eSO LBS* 

•- 1 1MQ through 9 begi 

SALS 

$7.80 



$.50 OH par Bag 
(Rag. Prica $8.39) 



•10begtthru40lMgi 



$.75 Off PW Bag 
(Rag. Prica 18 JBl 



SAL! 

$7.64 



SALC 

$7.m 



-i40begiup 

$1.bOOHp«^i« 
(Rag. PriM 18.31 

- FR££ DELIVERY ON 

300 LBS. OR MORE - 

(UpUi20MUtti 

Sportsman's 
Paradise 

Check k Coii^>arol 

1100 & B^ttafUkt BML 

482-1377 



6 OLD ROLL TOP 
desks. Desk inc., K)0 
Crawford a. caU397-7«3 

VKIT OUR 

NEW LOCATION 

800 Crawford St. 

(Enter ft purk 885 Wavy St.) 

same special bargains. 

DESKS INC. 
397.7883 

STRICK'S ANTIQUE CEN- 
ter, 917 Canal Drive. Auc- 
tion sales twice weekly. 
For information call 487- 
2559. We tniy and sell anti- 
ques and old furniture. We 
also sell for your on com- 
..'.li'^sion. 

52-Household Goods 

APARTMENT SlZh HAN- 
ge - Penncrest, 1 year old, 
gas, excellent condition, 
$70. or best offer. Call 
543-0774 after 5:00 P.M. 



52A-Garage/Rummage 

GARAGE SALE 2936 
Princess Anne Crescent 
(Brittany Woods) Church- 
land, Chesapeake. Sat. 
26th. 

GARAGE SALE 

OCT 25-26TM - 9:30 it' 
4pm. 2833 East Meado- 
wood Dr. (Greeniiieadow 
Point) Sponsard by 

Western Branch 
Womcm's Club 



53-Wanted to Buy 

WANTED - TRACTS _0E. 
.standing pine timber. 
Chesapeake Corp. of Vir- 
ginia. P.O. Box 1626, El- 
izabeth City, N.C. Phone 
919-335-1029. 



59-Firewood 

FIREWdOD $70 PER 
CORD 140. Half Cord $25 
Fourth Cord. 482-1765 or 
421-9455. 

60- Lawn and Garden 

TOP SOIL - BLACK EX- 
quisite, ^oft, nursery soil; 
also sand, also bulkhead 
filling. Call 587-9077 or 
587-0234. 

FRUIT TREES - NUT 
trees, berry plants, grape 
vines. Landscaping plant 
growers. Free copK^40- 
page Planting Guide-Cat- 
alog in color, on request 
Waynesboro Nurseries, 
Waynesboro, Va. 22980: 

64-HOME SERVICES 

OCEANA LAWNMOVI/ER "•• 
30S First Colonial Rd. 
Phone 4J5 6134 

\. '. REPAIRSON AAOST. 
'■'TWiTKES AND MODELS 



Authorized 
Snapper Dealer 




UPHOLSTRY - SLIP- 
covers, drapery work 
done, reasonable prices, 
free estimates, pickup and 
delivery. For information 
call 499-5148. 




64-IIOMH SKHVU KS 

FWEPIACE SPEQAUST 

A| types me»onry 

work General 

remo<bttng 

5i5-9160 



UPHOLSTERY WORK 
d<me free e^imate, pickup 
and delivery 20% off on all 
fabrics. Call day or night. 
fnratyt 421-2244?. 

WANT TO SELL 
YOUR TIMBER 

Call 
547-3178 



SANDING ft REFL..a<tING 
Hardwood Floors 20 Yrs. 
experience, free estimates 
420-6474 alter 6 p.m. 



HOME REPAIRS & PAIN- 
tlng. We specialise in 
small jobs. R.E. Boulds. 
488-0411. 



CARPET 

FOR WALL TO WALL IN- 
stallation - Dealers cost 
plus 10%. 

MOST 
MAJOR BRANDS 



ADDITIONS 

All typea, brick 
and 



DON'T MOVE- 
IMPROVE 

CbU J.L. MUllgao at 

464-3843 

WALLPAPERING-PAINT- 
ing. Staining, Varnishing, 
Interior, and Exterior. Al- 
so Drywall finishing. For 
Estimate, call 499-0427. 

ROOM ADDITIONS 
Family Rooms 
Free estimates. Custom 
work at reasonable rates. 
All work guaranteed, bon- 
ded and insured. 

EAGLE NUT 

CONSTRUCTION CO. 

486-7527 



BLACK 
BROTHERS 

Builders -■'»''■■ 

Home Improvements 

Contractors 

Garage Builders 

Room Additions 

Aluminum Siding 

Roofs - Carports 

Kitchen RemodeliiiK 

CALL ANYTIME 
545-7318 

Hugh E. Black, Sr. 
1800 Park Avenue 
Chesapoke, Va. 



JOHN P. WRIGHT 
CONSTRUCTION CO. 
Concrete Contractor 
COMMERCIAL'' RESIDENTIAL 
484-5376 

•Driveways ePatios eSidewalks 

Curb and Gutter 

Bonded - Insured 



64-HOIt»: SKRVICtS 

' SEAMLESS 
ALUMINUM GUTTERS 

Aluminum b Vinyl sidingi/> 
Satisfied customers are 
our references. Shop b 
oonipire! 

583-8109 



AUCTION 

EDDIE'S MALL 

941 Canal Drive. - Ches. 
1ST & 3RD SATURDAY OF 

THE MONTH AT 7:30 
(Shops Opened Every Week) 



LANDSCAPE SERVICE" 

T(9rSoU - Rich BUck, Fill 
Dirt, Sand, Laadscaping, 
Hauling, Equipnent Ren- 
tals 

DOZIER ENTERPRISE^ 
583-9462 

VA. BEACH FIREPLACE 

r^iair, chimney sweep. 
New dens, ftrepUcNbuiltr 
repaired. Mew dampers in- 
stalled. Stop smoking 
ptanateed. CaU4l|-73S0. 

Local Movino 

Specializing in 
Household FURNITURE 
& (Mfice Furniture 

J.V/.FORMAN 
&SOKS 

( Insured) 
486-8279 



HOMECREST 
PARK 

A NEW DIMENSION IN 
MOBILE PARK LIVING 



TraUer Storage 
CALl^ 543-3350 



WALL TO WALL CARPET 
ROOM SIZE BIOS 

CUSTOM INSTALLATION 
PHONE 934-0888 

CARPETTOWN 

Across £rom 
Suffolk Plasa 



FURNITURE 



CREDIT 

QUICK DELIVERY 



A Uttle on the Rough Side? 
Never had Credit belbrr? 
Are you new to the ar i? 
Newlyweds? Come on in. 
We can handle your account 
inm^st.CMe^. WeUk#to 
beq» young couples ant ser- 
vicemen get started. Why 
pay more than the man who 
has cash -- the chief has 
just one price for all. 



Cosh or Credit 
Quick Delivery 



Bee Sandy Bolia, owner, 
retired Chief. USN 

FURNITURE SHOWROOMS 

828 E. Little Creek Rd. 

583-5905 

29il S. MiUUry Hgwy. 

187-2501 




RENTAL 
TOOLS 



INDUSTRIAL & 
CONSTRUCTION 
EQUIPMENT RENTAL 

543-5 72 3 • Welders •Air Cewnpressors 
•FoHclifts "Space Heaten 
•Cranes •Oiain Saws 
•Pwnps 

4333 Bainbridge Blvd. 

NORMAN DEAN: MGR. 




DISCOUNT PRICES 

ON NEW AND USED 
OFFICE EQUIPMENT 

DESKS - All Slies 
CHAIRS FILES 

TYPEWRITERS 
ADDING MACHINES 
ELECTRONIC CALCULATORS 

Cash Talk si 

Nobody Walk si 

See Benny Zedd ol 

ZEDD OFFICE 
EQUIPMENT INC. 



65-Mol>ilt' llonies foi ,S4iti< 



CASTLE 12x60 2 BED- 
room. Noequity. Paytran- 
sfee fees and assumapay- 
m«its. Ask for Woody. 
853-74511 

CASTLE - 12x14 2 BED- 
room. Noequity. Pay tran- 
sfer fees and assume pay- 
ments. Ask for Woody - 
853-7458. 

OLYMPIC - 1973. 3 BED- 
room, furnished, 12'x65', 
front kitchen, can remain 
on lot, takeoverpayments, 
425-1991. 




78-Beawt Property tat RaiA 

FOIfREfiTT FAMILY Cot- 
tage in Kill Devil. 3 bed- 
rooms. Sleeps 6 to 8 peo- 
Ide. Near Avalon Pier right 
on the beach. Near to din- 
ing, food, entertainment. 
Available for rental now. 
Good dates still available. 
ALL 547-4571. 




80- For Rent or Sale 



DAVIS CORNER AREA - 
Sale or rent. Shop area. 
10,000 sq. feet. Office area 
1.600. 2nd floor 2,400. Con- 
Uct Newport News, 464- 
5363. 



84-Real Estate Notices 



Quia 

CASH 



For equity in your home. 
Call today, no obligations. 
DEPRIEST WALLACE 
REALTY. 484-2030. 



86-For Sale Va. Beach 

LOVELY 5 BEDROOM 
Colonial. Owner financing. 
Extra's. 486-3693. 



87-For Sale Chesapeake 

GREAT BRIDGE-3 ACRE 
farmette, large 5 bedroom 
farm house, extras, owner 
financing, 486-3693. 



FRE^ PRIZES 
THIS WEEKEND- 
RIDICULOUS 

LOW. LOW 

PRICESI 

UNBELIEVALBLY 

GREAT SALEI 

nth 

Anniversary 
Great Bridge 
Chesapeake 
Shopping Center 



CAR 



CARE 




YOU 

$$$ 

SEE 

NEXT 

WEEK'S 

ISSUE 

OF 



' ?j"\»v».,: .. 





PAPER 



I 



HeyyKidst 

IfUfMneedextmthaneyM 
here's aneasy way to get ifi 



REAL ESTATE 



SELL-RENT 



REALTOR 





1029 SHERRY DR. SHERRY PARK (OFF INI»AN RIV- 
ER RD.) Three bednram sfdit level, paneled den, 
11/2 baths and large screened petio. Has attached 
garace. This house was receotly painted throi^^bout 
and the large k>t makes tt a very attractive home. 
FHA loan caa be assumed. 




1800 ^^ecdy Ave. 
Ches^wake, Va. llltO 

T<m QUICK RESULTS 

CALL 
424-3720 




• 19Granl>y St. 



411 



622-4182 



N^elk, Va 



J 



440fl UtMrnmi ltd. 
Vti«tiiia Itwicit, Va. SI.-MSa 

Your 
satisfaction is 
our gain.' 

490-0555 



488-2563^ 
OKNtiae~ML« 

PortsfTtouth's Lcrgest 
Soles OrganizoHon 

4805 

Portsmouth 

Blvd. 




m4»n Q 



ftEHE WHITPIELD 
aERALDOMfUX 
fSANLAME 
APWJNSaOiNG 
BBN WHtrV^LD 

scams HOWELL 



484- 94a 
484-7fiM 
484-4999 
4B8-BS48 

484-S4SS 

484-0404 



4Sri S. WlUhdiick IW. 

499-0251 

Custom Building 
Reaidontial Sal«» 
Commarcial Salt»t 



Taylor Bros. 
Realty 

3104 Tyre Neck Rd 

Bnthmy WuoiU ' 
liHVst Ihlk 

(^M^ll (»»«>VU 

484-4*^ 



Sell Hiings you don't use or need anymore with a Want Ad In 
tfiis newspoper. 

Here's all you do: Make a list of the good Hiings you'd like to 
sell . . . like bikes, musiail instruments, radios, furniturerTVs 
and sports equipnnent. Then coll the phone number below for 
a friendly Ad-Visor. She helps you word your od for quid 
results. Shoppers turn to the Wont Ads every day for buylrjg 
information, A Want Ad tells them to buy from YOU I 

And, after you collect your cosh, read the Want Ads for good 
buys in guitars, custom cars, motorcycles, stereo equipment 
and much mon. 



So, start after the money that's waiting for you today . . . juW 
dial 



547-4571 



486-3430 



mmmmmmmmm 



^mjmMmmmmmi^- 



mmsms^^^msm^^^^^^m 



^liarig i mi ^p 



8-B - Tilt Sbb, Oct. M. 1?74 



t 



!i 



Oceana WAVE 
'Sailor of Month' 



A Virginia Beach WAVE 
has been selected as 
October Sailer of the Month 
at Naval Air Station (NAS) 
Oceana. 

Personnelman Seaman 
Patricia Bell of 244 Rose- 
mont Road works in the En- 
listed Personnel Office 
where she handles the 
paperwork for reenlist- 
ments and discharges. 

Mrs. Bell is married and 
her husband, James, have 



Goblins, 
ghosts at 

libraries 



City of Virginia Beadi 
{Hiblic libraries are plan- 
ning some special Hallo- 
ween events for city young- 
sters, according to Librar- 
iim Ann Scott. 

October 24 and 25, the 
Windsor Woods branch wiU 
hold its regular story hours 
for children ages 3-9, and 
the ki(te will be encouraged 
to come in costumes. The 
branch will have surprises 
and treats at 10 and '11 
a.m. on the 24th and at 10 
a.m. on the 2Sth. 

The Virginia Beach 
branch will join the fes- 
tivities with a celebration 
at 10 a.m. Oct. 25. The 
events at the Kempsville 
branch will be held on Oct. 
25 at 10 and 11 a.m. 
Kempsville will also have 
some ghosts and goblins on 
hand for children in kinder-^ 
garten through third grade! 
on the 24th at 4 p.m. 

On Halloween, at 4 pm., 
there will be a city-wida 
costume contest in front of 
the fountain at Pembroke; 
Mall. Children ages 3-14 
are invited to participate.! 
There will be trojriiies, 
prizes and ribbons awarded 
in three different age 
groups and a prize for most 
original costume. Candy 
the Clown will be present 
to entertain and present 
prizes. 

IRS clears 
parochial 

school 

A Virginia Beach pa- 
rochial school lAose tax 
exempt status was 
threatened because of re- 
ported racial discrimi- 
nation recently received a 
clean bill of health from ttie 
Internal Revenue Service. 
The TiKtewater Christian 
Schools, Inc. is now con- 
sidered a charity under the 
tax law , according to James 
Boyle, district director for 
the Internal Revenue Ser- 
vice (IRS). He explained 
that the change means that 
persons who make contri- 
butions to the school may 
now deduct them as char- 
itable contributions, in- 
cluding the time nine 
months the school was held 
under IRS suspension. 

In January, the IRS had 
placed the schools on sus- 
pension, which meant that 
the agency would not guar- 
antee that contributions 
wouU be tax deductible. 

However, the IRS re- 
ported that Tidewater 
Christian Schools, he, has 
recenQy adopted and pub- 
licized nondiscriminatory 
achnissions policies. 



no children. She has been 
assigned to Oceana for one 
year. 

As sailer of the month, 
she will receive a free 
steak dinner for two, an 
engraved watch, a 72-hour 
liberty and a two-day stay 
at the Twin Bridges Mar- 
riott Hotel in Washington,- 
D.C. She also will receive 
a framed letter of com- 
mendation for her work. 



MOORE'S 




Board colls meeting on 45 -15 



SEAMAN BELL 



the future of Virginia 
Beach's year-around 

school program may be 
decided at a special 
meeting of the School Board 
8 p.m. Oct. 24 at Plaza 
Junior High School. 

The School Board had 
been expected to make a 
decision on the con- 
troversial two-year pilot 
school program in Novem- 
ber, but a special meeting 
to consider the program 
was called this week. 



Year-round schools, or 
the 45-15 program, is un- 
der trial run at four ele- 
mentary schools, Windsor 
Woods, WindsorOaks, Hol- 
land and Plaza Elementary 
Schools. 

Under the program, stu- 
dents are in class for nine 
weeks, then on vacation for 
three weeks before the next 
nine-week session starts. 
The students attend school 
year-round, including 
the summer. 



The program enables the 
schools to put 25 per cent 
more students into each 
building, and school offi- 
cials are considering the 
plan as a way to meet the 
needs of the steadily in- 
creasing student popu- 
lation. 

Parents who favor the 
45-15 plan say that their 
children enjoy school more 
and retain more from their 
classes because the va- 



cation breaks are so short. 
Opponents of the pro- 
gram say it upsets family 
schedules, especially if the 
family has high school 
children on the traditional 
nine-month school year, 
and that it I makes family 
vacation planning difficult 
because the children are 
in school for most of the 
summer. 

A school system survey 
of parents involved in the 



year-roumi program in- 
dicates that a slim majority 
favor continuation of the 
pilot progi'am, while 28.5 
per cent are against It. 
Another 21.4 per cent were 
undecided. 

The School Board will 
have the options of con- 
tinuing the 45-15 pr(^ram 
in the pilot schools, ex- 
tending it to other schools 
or dropping the year-round 
program alt(%ether. 



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4 ore 'critical' 



J_ 



• [• 



ms 



Lak 
might fail, 
study finds 

Dams on four lakes in Virginia Beacb are "in 
critical need of repair" and may eventually fail 
if nothing is done, according to a report released 
this week by the Virginia Beach administrative 
staff. 

Two lakes owned by the City of Norfolk, Sajo 
Farm Lake and Stumpy Lake, were classified by 
Virginia Beach planners as "incipient falures," along 
with two private lakes, Southern Point and Carolanne 
Farm. 

Sajo Farm, encomposses 46.1 acres on Lake Smith, 
and Stumpy Lake, covers 237 acres. Surrounding 
property owners are responsible for the 8 -acre 
area of Southern Point Lake, while ownership of 
Carolanne Lake is shared by property owners who 
hold title to the lake bottom anl a corporation 
which owns the dam. 

The endangered lake were created from old farm 
ponds, according to City Planner Rhys Kerr. "They 
were not built to specifications because it was too 
expensive," he explained. The basic problem is most 
of the older dams were not constructed of solid 
material but were built with rocks and debris avail- 
able at the sight. 

The lakes are "already beginning to foil," accord- 
ing to the study which was haitiated after the Lake 
Trant dam broke this summer spilling out water 
and leaving adjacent homeowners with views of mud 
flats instead of the lakefroat. 

Since the Lake Trant dam break Virginia Beach 
has been pondering its relationship to the lakes 
sprinkled across its msp, especially since 80 per 
cent of the lakes are privately-owned. 

The study which couacilmen received during an 
informal Monday sessioB recommended that Virginia 
Beach refuse to maintain or be liable for private 
lakes. 

Kerr, who presented the study to councilmen, said 
legal research determined that "private lakes are 
just that - private. The city has no control, except 
for its police pwers" which allows the city to inspect 
lakes for pollution or otter public safety matters. 

And because Virginia Beach has no control of 
over private lakes, Kerr reported, "it has no direct 
responsibility or liability for private lakes." 

However, the study did suggest that the city mana- 
ger ask the City of Norfolk to examine the condition 
of the five lakes it owns la Virginia Beach, including 
Sajo Farm and Stumpy Ltices. 

In addition, the report recommended that the Coun- 
cil enforce the Virginia State Code for water quality 
which gives municipalities the authority to test water 
for pollution aad to post areas where the water is 
contaminated. 

The study catalogued 85 lakes of five acres or 
more which dot Virginia Beach's landscape. It look- 
ed into lake size, type of lake and lake ownership. 

Although the Council did not vote on the report, 
some councilmen expressed doubts that homeowner 
organizations could be expected to handle expensive 
dam-building projects. 

For example. Lake Trant repairs are estimated 
to cost $30,000, bid the oaly bidder asked |60,000. 

Councilman John Griffin, who said he has experience 
with his own homeowners group, said, "I don't 
believe homeowner organizations will ever be suc- 
cessful in maintaining dams. I t)elong to one, and 
we can't even ratee a $5 fee." 

Councilman J(An Baum si^gested that special tax 
assessment districts to maintain lakes might be the 
answer. 

Private lakes benefit only some taxpayers, he 
explained, ami they should be the ones to pay the 
c(^s of maintaining dams and lakes. "The area 

^See LAKES, page A-8)" 



Inside 



Three sections 22 pages 

i Voters will decide Tuesday whether 
Vfrgjnia Beach will get a new jail. 
The vote also might signal a new ap- 
proach to prisoner reh^ilitation. A 
Sun editorial is on page A-2. 

Antiques were tiie weekend feature at 
the Virginia Beach Civic Center. For 
a photo story, see page B-1. 

J^ 





OCT 31 t9"I4 



^1 



STATE UBRAR"^ 



Oct. 30. 1974 



City of Virginia Beach, Va. 



15 Cents 




Schools to search 
for building funds 



Pick of the pumpkins 



Mark Thompson, 4, of College 
Park is lost in a sea of pump- 
kins as'he chooses his family's 



jack-o-lantern It took a 
but Mark selected one 
Farmers' Market. 



while, 
at the 



Virginia Beach school officials are 
scrambling to find money for two additional 
elementary schools that will be needed Imme- 
diately in the Green Run and KempsvUle- 
areas now that the year- round school program 
is being scraiq;)ed. 

The School Board authorised its staff to 
investigate ways to finance the schools, which 
it hopes to have dperating in time for the 
1975-76 school year. 

The decision to look for money to build 
new schools, which will cost nearly 93 
million, came right after the School Board 
unanimously agreed to end the 45-15,school 
program, which was on a two-year trial run 
in four elementary schools. 

Dr. James Mounle, assistant superin- 
tendent for research, planning and develop- 
ment, told The Sun that two schools are 
needed immediately in the f&st-growing 
Kempsville and Green Run areas, where 
existing schools are already overcrowded. 

School officials had hoped that the year- 
round program, which allows each school 
building to accommodate 25 per cent more 
students, might be a solution to the over- 
crowded clatitrooms In what the school 
adiQlnistratorjB describe as the city ' s " growth 
corridor," In KempsvUle and Green Run, 

Last month in an Interview with The Sun, 
Mounie had stated that the two schools would 
be needed even If the year-round program 
were expanded from the four pilot schools 
in the Princess Anne Plaza area. 

When asked this week what new schools 
will be needed in the loi^-run because the 
year-round program is being discontinued, 
Mounie replied that he wasn't prepared to 
make an estimate. "' 



Mounie said the School Bokrd could try 
to seek money from the City Council or It 
could ask voters to approve a school bond 
for the two new elementary schools. 

Schools' Public Information Officer John 
Holgate said one of the reasons the School 
Board called a special meeting to cMJSlder 
the year-round program instead of waiting 
until Its regular November m«eting was to 
.accelerate planning for the n»w schools. 

"It takes nine months to a year to build 
a school," Holgate explained, "and here we 
are in October. " 

Mounie said he recommended that year-- 
round schools be discontinued mainly be- 
cause of the high mobility of famUles in 
Virginia Beach. He said 20 per cent of the- 
families Involved in the prc^ram moved in 
or out of the pilot school program each 
year, and It was difficult to balance each 
cycle 

year, and It was difficult to balance en- 
rollment In each cycle to avoid overcrowding. 

The result was that enrollment in some 
cycles was small, while other year-nwnd 
classes were overcrowded. 

Now school administrators are worUng on 
a phase-out of the year- round program which 
will' change the vacation schedules of the 
last cycle, 

Othet'wlse, a public information spokesman 
said, students in Cycle D would complete 
their summer cUsses and return to school 
In September without a break. 

The sprliv vacation for Cycle probably 
will be shortened so that it eods the 1974- 
75 school year with Cycle C on July 31, 
but the proposed changes are "still in 
planning, ' ' accordli« to the public informaUon 
office. 



Amendment on Tuesday's ballot 



Beach legislators back student aid 



By MARY RODA 
Sun Staff Writer 

State aid to students attemling private colleges 
would save money in the long rim, according to 
Virginia Beach's four representatives in the General 
Assembly, who believe grants to students would be 
less expensive than expanding state college facilities. 

Sen. Joseph Canada, a Republican, and Del. Owen 
Pickett, Del. Glenn McClanan and Del. Donald Rhodes, 
all Democrats, told The Sun that they suj^rt a 
constitutional amendment on the Tuesday's t^llot 
which would give tte Assembly the power to give grants 
directly Jo stadents enrolled in private colleges. 

The legislators say that the gap between tuition 
at state colleges and private institutions — anoroxi- 
mately $1,400 --is forcing more and more students 
to turn to the state for higher education. 

As a result, state colleges are crowded, while some 



"I was torn between the idea of 
separation of church and state, and 
frankly I wavered to some degree." 
--Rhodes 



'It's the cheapest way to provide edu- 
cation yi Virginia.' Private colleges are 
having 'a 'tough time,' while state in- 
stitution^ 'are busting at the seams.' 
—Canada 



prifite colleges don't have enough students to stay 
in Iwsiness. 

Pickett reported that 26 private colleges In Vir- 
ginia were operating in the red last year, while 
one college was forced to close its doors. 

The amendment also would allow the state to 
contract for services with private colleges, a move 
which could pave the way for Joint programs between 
private and public colleges and special training for 
state employees. 

According to Canada, "It's the cheapest way to 
try to provide education in Virginia." He said private 
collies are having a "tough time," while state in- 
stitutions "are busting at the seams." 

Because state tuition is "a. lot cheaper for stu- 
dents," he explained, "the enrollment demands are' 
very great. U we were to give some subsidy (to 



state college students) to help with tuition, costs, 
it would save tax dollars because it would fill up 
private Institutions." 

McCliuum agreed. If the amendmrat is aj^roved, 
he said, "basically it will save our havl^ totaikl 
public classrooms and educational facilities where 
they already exist" — la private colleges. 

When a public college extends, McClanan added, 
it means additional <tormltorles, classrooms, student 
centers and cafeterias. "You save fantastically sim^y 
oa capital Improvemeat expendlturas." 

The del^ate said Virginia has the highest rate of 
Increase in collie earollmMit in the natlra, and the 
state will end up building facilities it wouldn't have 
to if the amendment is defeated. 

However, McClanan said he is concerned that most 
voters do not fully comprehend the pr^wsed con- 
stitutional change. 

fSee AMENDMENT, page A-8) 



There's the possibility of people voting 
'no' on every^ing in sight because they 
may thiNc it fs' simply a 'giveway of 
pi^lic funds.' —McClanan 



Legal snag mires Trant dam building 



By NEAL SIMS 
Sun Editor 



An use^^ected legal stag has delayed finaliEation 
of the city's plan to reconstruct Lake Trant Dam. 

City Atty. J.Dale Bimson said Monday that any 
repair work performed by the city on the dam which 
collapsed last June would t>e t>eyoiMl the powers 
of the city according to his research. 

A recommemlation that the city repair the dam 
at a cost of $30,0(K) i^yable by the develc^rs 
and residents of Trantwood was deferr^ for one 
week by Council Monday. 

Ctae councilman said the matter had been discussed 
by members of the Council and they had indicated 
a decision would be made on the dam one way or 
another by next Momlay. 

Last week Coum;!! Informally had i^reed that 
in the absence of reasonable ccmstruction bids the 
city would re[»ir the dam tor $30,0(W paid in ad- 
vance. Developers wmM lay $12,500 of tte ct^ts. 



and property owners would pay |7,500 about $75 
per lot. 
Bimjpn said Mond ay tiat he saw a o p roblem with 



the city acting as a "coordinating agent" in the pro- 
ject, asking (or construction bids and mediatii^ neg- 
(rtiations between developers and property owners, 
\ml the legal prc*lems arise, he said, when the 
city agrees to uwlertake the work itself. 

The city ai^arently does not have the authority 
under Virginia statutes and the city charter to perform 
repair work on the privately-owned dam, Bimson 
eqilalned. He said Iw would have a final (H>iuon 
(Ml the matter after discussions later this week with 
City Manager Rc^er Scott. 

In other Iwsiness Monday, Council: 

• authorised by a vote of 9-0 the issuance and 
sale of $ll,6O0,(M0 in public improvement bonds 
previously ap^nred Ai%. H. Bids will be rejectod 
or approved at a special sessi(m of tto CovacU 
Noy. Mat II a.m.; 

• Approved 9-0 tte truster of U.tU btM m 



reserve for coatb^encles fund to cover eqwnses 
craaected with helicopter operaticMis; 

• aK»lnted at-large Councilman Patrick L. Stand- 
1^ as the Council's representative on a steering 
committee to apply for a grant under the recently 
passed Housing and Community Development Act, 
lAlch provides federal funds for projects designed 
to improve the quality of life in lower to middle 
income areas of cities; 

• incrrased by a 9-0 vote the salary of Commoo- 
wealtb's Atty. Amlre Evans by $1,620 per year, 
making his total annual salary $29,820. "to maintain 
an adequate se|»ratiM betweM him and his primary 
assistant." 

Vice-mayor George Ferrell and Cmucilmaa^aod- 
ing were absent from Monday's sessitm. 

Council held two executive sessions MoBday,c^«d 
to the {mAUc and the press, to diseMS what tte 
sgenda listed as "legal" mattera. Cowetta^primM- 
ly for 25 minutes ia a mor^v * ' ~ 

tdditK»al 34 mimAm tai m afteraeaa 

\ 



mmmmmm 



mm 



mm 



Comment 



A-2, The Sun, Oct. 30, 1974 



An editoriol: 

A chance 
to change 



"We take on a bunden wnen we put a man behind 
walls, ami tha^t burdeA is to give him a chance to 
change. If we deny him that, we deny his status # 
as a human being, and to deny that is to diminish 
our own humanity and plant the seeds oi future 
anguish for ourselves." 

— Chtef Justice Warren E. Burger 
U. S. Supreme Court 

That statement from Mr. Justice Bur- 
ger translates simply for Virginia Beach 
voters - abandon the present city jail 
which serves as little more than a 
school for crime, and construct a new 
correction center. 

Tuesday Virginia Beach voters will 
approve or reject a referendum to pro- 
vide $5 million for the construction of 
such a facility. It will be a difficult 
decision, one that tugs hard at the 
emotions. A sense of compassion to give 
offenders a second chance is strained 
by the understandable inclination to 
punish those v^ have wronged society. 
But the conditions that mark the pre- 
sent jail are precisely the reasons for 
approving a new correction center. 
The existing jail was built in 1947 to 
serve Princess Anne County, an agricul- 
tural community with a low crime 
rate and a population of only 40,000. As 
Virginia Beach grew to its present 
21B.0OO population, the jail deteriorated 
into an overcrowded, physically inade- 
quate facility far below proper stan- 
dards for a modern jail. 

With a capacity for 55 inmates, the 
jail frequently bulges with more than 
100 prisoners. Youths and first offend- 
iers are grouped with persistent jaw- 
breakers, reducing any chance for re- 
habilitation. 

Under Virginia Beach Sheriff S.J. 
"Joe" Smith's plan, the proposed jail 
will have 193 cells, allowing for the 
classification of inmates by sex, age 
and'iyffense. Youths and first offenders 
will not come into contact with the 
67 per cent of the prisoners who are 
repeat offenders. 

S^enty per cent of the cells will 
be desi^ied for high security, and 30 
per cent will be dormitory type or 
rooms for trustees and inmates onwork 
release programs. In fact, the new cen- 
ter will provides those behind bars 
with a "chance to change." 

Estimates are that it costs taxpayers 
$14,000 a year to keep one prisoner 
behind bars. And as Sheriff Smith points 
out, if you rehabilitate 5 to 10 per cent 
of your inmates, you've gone a long 
way to¥«ird reducing the crime rate. 
The new j ai I wi 1 1 feature a cl assroom , 
recreation hall, chapel, library and ex- 
ercj^e yards. These are not luxury 
amenities, as some opponents of the 
center have charged, but simply a 
change from the hostile, dehumanizing 
conditions of the present jail into an 
environment which offers inmates some 
chance at rehabilitation. 

Socially, economically and practic- 
ally, the construction of a new jail 
is called for. For those who have tour- 
ed the present jail, to vote against 
the proposed facility would be next 
to impossible. 

Voters in VirginiaBeach Tuesday will 
have a chance to meet the challenge 
issued by Mr. Justice Burger. Approval 
of the referendum would be the first 
and greatest step toward giving poten- 
tially useful citizens a chance to change. 

N.B.S 






r— Beach- 



^^imAXi 



HAKES BYERLY 
Publisher 



NEAL SIMS 
Editor 



GENE WENDORF 
Manager 



JAMES BROWN 
Circulatum 



MiltAid Every 

^,11 s^MfH^ion rttes; 



yi erly PtmiMiktnm, wc 



s 



I 

^i Wanda Schley, 3, and 
^ Kevin Perry, 3, help 
:§ teacher Elizabeth 
^ Dobbs light a jack- 
% 0- lantern at the new 
I Pr"oject Friendship 
I Child Development 
$: Center in Seatack. 

I 



% 



i 



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S 

g 



fi: 



•.J 

i 



ae«rt Virfintt 




Group works 5 years 



Ch/7cf unit opens cfoors 



By MARY RODA 
Sun Staff Writer 

Five years ago, a group of Virginia Beach re- 
sidents decided that the city needed a child center 
that was more than a babysitting service. 

After years of fund raising and planning that would 
have drained the enthusiasm from most groups, 
Project Friendship Child Development Center is ready 
to swing into full-fledged operation. 

"It's been a completely grassroots effort by a 
group of cltiiens," explained Mike Barton, the pro- 
ject director. The center, located at 141 S. Bird- 
neclc Road in a new building attached to the Sea- 
tack Community Center, is ready to show the com- 
munity what it has to offer. 

The center, which has the capacity for 40 young- 
sters between the ages of 2 and 6, will have a ded- 
ication ceremony followed by an open house at 2 p.m. 
Sunday. 

Barton said the Beach area has a need for a 
good child development center, especially for single 
parent families who must leave their children to 
go to work. 



'It's been a completely grassroots 
effort by a group of citizens.' 



Bat in most, cases. Barton said, the child is 
simply left with a babysitter. Project FrieiMlship 
is something more than that. 

"It's not custodial care," he explained, "but a child 
development programj' 

"Most parents d^ understand the difference be- 
tween babysitting ^ child development," Barton said. 
At Project FriendsWrlfoungsters will "learn to be 
creative in an enviroment with other kids." 

A stimulating enviromnet allows the children to 
develop socially, the Project Friendship director said. 
At the center, youngsters will have "positive ex- 
perience with different adults." 

The children also are encouraged to make full 
use of their senses in activities that are fun. "A 
child's medium for growth is play," Barton ex- 
plained. "And with sensitive adults around, that's 
the way they grow the best." 



'Most parents don't understand the 
difference between babysitting and 
child development.' At Project 
Friendship children 'will learn to 
be creative in an environment with 
other kids.' 



Barton said Project Friendship will provide one 
adult for every six children. 

The child development center started with little 
more than $12,000, roost of which was invested in 
the $18.2(» addition to the Seatack Commwuty Cen- 
ter 

C^rati^ «q>ett»s come from contributions ami 



Tuition is $17.50 each week for a full-time young- 
ster and $12 a week for a child who stays at the 
center half-days. 

The center, which is open on weekdays from 7:30 
a.m. to 6 p.m.; also has a registration fee of $10 
to cover cost of materials and insurance. Special 
rates also will be available for families with more 
than one child in the program. 



'A, child's medium for growth is 
play. And with sensitive adults 
around, that's the way they grow 
best.' 



The money is used to pay operating costs, includ- 
ing snacks and hot lunches, and salaries of two- 
full-time teachers and a part-time assistant. 

Although the tuition fees are relatively low, Bar- 
ton said they represent a lot of money to some 
residents "who can't even afford that. We hope to 
develop more contributions in the area of scholar- 
ships." 

Some families may qualify for help with the tui- 
tion from the Virginia Department of Social Services, 
Barton said. 

But the child care development center "is not 
a program for the poor," he emphasized. "We want 
a cross-section of the community if we can get 
it." 



'It's not a program for the poor. 
We want a cross -sect ion of the 
community if we can get it.' 



Original plans for the child development center 
ineloded a three-building complex at a cost of $69,000. 
The group purchased property behind the community 
center but were was unable to collect enough money 
to start building. 

Construction there was prohibited anyway, Barton 
said, because the "land is so poor you can^t even 
have a septic tank." 

The only alterative was to add on to the ex- 
isting Seatack Community Center, and at that, the 
addition was not permitted to include bathroom fac- 
ilities. 

Barton reported that the program has already re- 
gistered five children, and said he expects enroll- 
ment to increase after the dedication. 

The Atlantic Fleet Ceremonial Band will be on 
hand Suirfay to b^in the dedication ceremony at 
2 p.m. with a band concert. Refreshments will be 
served at the open house from 3 to 4 p.m. following 
the ceremtmy. 

Guests at the program will include Virginia Beach 
Mayor J. Curtis Payne, Naval Air Station (NAS) 
(^rana Commanding Officer Capt Wilbert Knuigon, 
Virginia Beach Police Chief W W.Davis and VirgWU 
Beach Fire Chief Harry Diezel « ^ 

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News Briets 



City seeks grant 

The City of Virginia Beach will ask for a $42,521 
grant from the Law Enforcement Assistance Admin- 
istration (LEAA) to develop a study for forecasting 
future policing needs of the city. 

If approved the grant, along with $4,725 in local 
funds, would finance a study of the type and number 
of calls for police assistance in .sample areas of 
the city. That- information hopefully would allow the- 
city to plan for policing needs over the next sev- 
eral years, said Les Lilley of the city manager's 
staff. 

The grant application should be submitted by the 
end of November, Lilley said. Six cities will be 
selected for the study under LEAA's pilot cities 
program, he said. 



NOW levels charges 

The Virginia Beach City Council is exclusing 
women from city commissions and boards, the 
president of the Virginia Beach chapter of the 
National Organization of Women (NOW) charged this 
week. 

Beverly Paulk 5245 Balfor Drive accused council- 
men of paying "lip service" to increased political 
involvement of women when it endorsed the Women's 
Equality Week Resolution last August. She said 
the City Council has still failed to appoint several 
women to city commissions and boards. 

In particular, Ms. Paulk noted that seven proposed 
members of a proposed Recreational Facilities Auth- 
ority were all men. If it is formed after public 
hearing scheduled Monday, the authority would have 
the power to purchase, develop and operate recrea- 
tional projects in the city. 



Voting law changes 

Virginia Beach residents who are registered to 
vote but haven't gone to the polls since 1971 will 
lose their voting privileges if they fail to vote in 
the Nov. 5 election. 

A new Virginia law which will take effect next 

'month will remove the names of persons from 

voter registration books if they have not voted 

during the last four years, according to Joan Mahan, 

seferetary of the Virginia Bijard of Elections. 

If a voter's name is dropped, he must re-register 
before he can vote in another election. 

Parks hearings slated 

Proposed plans for the constniction, installation 
and development of recreational facilities and parks 
within the city will be discussed at a public hear- 
ing before the Virginia Beach Parks and Recrea- 
tion Commission Nov. 14 at 8 p.m. M Plaza Junior 
High School, 3080 S. Lynnhaven Road. 

An annual report of parks and recreational pro- 
grams also will be presented. 




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Sfuclenf trys 
higher note 



By SHELLY HYATT 
Virgioia Wesleyan College 

Jim Fitipatrick, a senior at Virginia Wesleyan 
College, does not sing in the shower or in church. 
But he does sing just about everyplace else - 
including many Tidewater area restaurants and inns.' 

"I never sing in the shower," the young vocalist 
laughs, "and I've never sung in church because I 
can't sing in the same key as the organist plays." 

So, |or the past 15 yeafs, Fitzpatrick who is 
from Westfield, N.J. has been singing in a dif- 
ferent key. He has sung with bands and solo, pro- 
fessionally and as an amateur. And he has accom- 
panied himself on the drums, guitar and even on 
a badminton racquet. 

"I've been interested in music since 1 was in 
second grade," he recalls. "My friends and I would 
use badminton racquets as 'guitars' and put on 
shows for the neighborhood. One summer, some 
of the guys bought guitars and we played them, 
making up our own chords." 

Soon after, Fitzpatrick began music lessons, which 
lasted for three days. 

"1 never practiced," he gri^S- "I tried to remember 
what my instructor had taught me from the pre- 
vious lesson and then tried to fake it." 

Now, at age 22, "faking it" is his profession. 
Currently he is playing in a Beach nightspot. 

"I can't read music," he sys. "I pick up every- 
thing by ear. And if someone wants to hear a song 
that I don't know, I fool around with the chords 
until I learn it. That, to me, is the whole idea be- 
hind entertainment - to play what the audience wants 
to hear." 

Modeling himself after his favorite song writer, 
Paul McCartney, Fitzpatrick likes to consider him- 
self a composer rather than a singer. 

"I like being a composer," he explains, "because 
it's personal. I can be proud of what 1 write." 
He pauses. "Ideas come easily to me. if I'm in the 
right mood, I can knock off a song in 20 minutes." 

But speed is not his only asset, according to 
at least one New York agent who wanted to blend 
Fitzpatrick, the voice, the instrumentalist, the com- 
poser and the entertainer to produce Fitzpatrick 
the recording artist. 

To one who felt he had come a long way since 
badminton racquets, the prospects seemed good. 
The beginning of school "shut off the opportunity. 

"The only opening for record production was in 
September," he explains, "when I was already sched- 
uled to begin classes. At the time, school seemed 
more important. 

"It still is," the history-political science major 
hastens. "Sometimes I do regret not pursuing a pro- 
fession in music, though. Most of my friends are now 
accomplished musicians. All I can do is sing. 

"Man, I can still remember when I first start- 
ed singing in front of people," Fitzpatrick says, 
smiling broadly. "I was with a band and I was the 
only one who got sick before every performance. 
Sometimes 4.. would have to leave the stage right 
in the middle of a soi%!" 

"When r first started performing oy myself again 
here at Virginia Wesleyan, I was very nervous. 
A lot of collie students seem to be more critical 
of me. Yet, 1 don't know why, but the people here 
have been the best crowd I've ever played for. Any- 
where else, it seems I can turn on anyone with just 
a friendly attitude and a smile. Here, the people 
want to hear something good." 

And something good is what they get, according 
to the response F4tzpatrick's performances receive. 
Even if he doesn't rehearse in the shower. 



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A fresh seafood restaurant nestled in the woods on 
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6:30 - 9:00 

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AT 5:00 

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Numbers game plagues NJROTC 



N. 



1 



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By MARY RODA 
Siffi Staff Writer 

Joe Mm a student at First Colonial High School, 
has one more year to complete a three-year Navy 
Juniior Reserve Officer Training Corps program 
(NJROTC), but he may not get the chance. 

The program involving 85 students lat First Col- 
onial is in jeopardy because it does not have 100 
students, a long standing federal requirement which 
is just being enforced. 

° The 100-student minimum has been on the books 
for 10 years, but l^t year the Navy began counting 
heads - a move which sent five of the Virginia 
Beach's six Naval ROTC units scurrying to get 
more students involved in the program. 

Five Beach schools, Princess Anne, First Col- 
onial, Cox, Bayside and Kempsville were put on 
probation. Only one, Kellam High School, had more 
than' 100 students, although the others came close. 

Bayside and Kempsville were selected for a pilot 
program designed to increase enrollment by bring- 
ing their programs into the ninth grade at neighbor- 
ing Bayside and Kempsville Junior High Schools. 

The other schools began an intensive publicity 
effort designed to pull in enough students to keep 
the programs going. 

Now First Colonial is the only school that is 
still on probation, and the rules say that the ROTC 
unit must be disestablished at the end of the year. 

But a Navy public information spokesman said 
the unit's fate ultimately will be decided the chief 
of naval education and trainii^ in Norfolk. 

Commander of the First Colonial cadet unit, 
Capt. W.C.Nicklas, admits that he's in the dark 
about the future of the ROTC program at the school. 

Last year he personally contacted 1,000 students 
in groups of 20 or less to spread the word about 
the program. In addition, he attempted to bring 
the program into the public eye. He said, "A lot 
of parents don't know it exists." 

Nicklas is concerned that students enrolled in 
ROTC, including 20 girls, will lose a program that 
offers a wide range of extracurricular activities, 
a taste of military life and a higher rating after 
enlistment which could mean as much as $60 or $70 
a month to the student who joins the service after 
graduation. 

The ROTC instructor is also proud of the fact 
that he has seen a lot of his students opt for mil- 
itary careers or enter college-level ROTC programs. 

In 1974, of four ROTC graduates at First Col- 
onial one student joined the Army; in 1973, of 
14 graduates 10 followed up with military careers 
or continued military training, and of 14 graduates 
in 1972, four entered the service. 

And the program is not just for military-bound 
youngsters, either Nicklas said, "There is a fairly 
sizable group of young people who do have some pretty 
high moral principles," he explained who do look 
at things patriotically and who are sincere about 
the desire for leadership." 

ROTC "enables this type of group to assemble 
together," Nicklas observed. "Everyone gets a chance 
to seek out responsibility, a chance to try to lead 
others. Leadership is a very important part of the 
program." 



And then, Nicklas said, "a lot of the things we 
do are extra-curricular." The ROTC unit spcnsors 
a drill team, a rifle sharpshooter team and intra- 
mural sports. 

"A lot of these things are on the fun side," 

the instructor noted, and th%, program also gives 
atlUetic-minded students wl|0 aren't good enot%h for 
varsity sports a chance to play in organized teams. 

Students join ROTC for a variety of reason, Nick- 
las reported. "Everybody likes to belong to something, 
some group, aiKl most of the kids have some goals." 

For example, he said two seniors joined the pro- 
gram this year just because they "want to try a 
little bit of everything before they get out of school", 
others are considering military careers and want 
to see if they like the military atmosphere. 

The ROTC commander, also said he senses a 
change of attitude among students toward the pro- 
gram this year. 

"It wasn't the cool thing to be two years ago," 
Nicklas remarked.. But now more students are in- 
terested, and Nicklas has seen enrollment jump 
from 50 cadets in 1972 to 85 this year. 

Some schools have branched out into the junior 
high level to pick up students, but Nicklas said 
he is not sure if that would work for First Col- 
onial because its students are generated from sev- 
eral different junior high schools. But extending the 
program to Lynnhaven Junior High is a possibil- 
ity. 

Nicklas cautioned, "We've still got to take a look 
at it (extending ROTC to junior high schools). It 
was a test case." 

"We're still trying to see if its effective," he 
explained. "Can students be taught in two separate 
schools, and is the program as good for ninth grade 
students?" 

However, ROTC instructors at Kempsville and Bay- 
side Senior High schools where the pilot ROTC 
extension programs are underway, are enthusiastic 
about their junior high cadet units, even though 
it means double duty for them. 

"It's working out beautifully," reported Cradr. Ray 
Lackore, Kempsville ROTC instructor. "My junior 
high students are tremendous." 

Of his 112 students, 30 are at the Kempsville 
Junior High, including seven girls. 

But Lackore admitted that having both senior and 
junior high drill teams means "a good bid bit of 
extra work. We have double drill teams and double 
color guards." 

The junior and senior high units perform together 
in parades, but the schools get out at different times 
so the instructor has to work with the drill teams 
separately. 

Senior cadets service as drill instructors for the 
junior high teams, Lakore said, "and it gives senior 
high students a real goiod oi^rtunity to experience 
leadership." » 

Another advantage is that a student who starts 
the three-year program in the ninth grade have 
"greater flexibility working out his schedule," Lakore 
reported. If a student finds that he is overburdened 
for a year, he could take a year off from the ROTC 
program without worrying alwut being forced to drop 
out of ROTC altogether. 



At Bayside, Cmdr. Robert Weatherly has 120 
students, including 33 at the junior high level. Weath- 
erly also thought extending the program into the 
ninth grade helps with scheduling. 

"Some people have trouble taking it," he explained. 
"By letting some start one year earlier, they have 
an of^rtunity to change their schedule." 

Weatherly said he hopes the program continues, 
especially for the sake of students who have already 
begun ROTC training. 

"I hate to see a kid start something and have to 
give it Up," the instructor remarked. "Putting our 
job aside, I really think the program is worthwhile.". 

Other NJROTC units at Virginia Beach high schools 
are hovering on the edge of the 100 student re- 
quirement. 

There are 101 ROTC students at Cox, 103 at 
Kellam and 99 at Princess Anne, although the unit 
had 104 enrolled when the school year began. 

ROTC Chief John Reimer, who leads the unit 
with Cmdr. Jack Dow at Princess Anne, said he 
thinks the unit doesn't have to worry about being 
disestablished. The Navy recently removed the Prin- 
cess Anne ROTC unit from probation. 

"We bad 104 and we're okay," Reimer explained. 
"I think they (the Navy) would take that into con- 
sideration." The situation would probably be dif- 
ferent, be added, "if a school dropped down to 40 
or 50." 

Cox has a special problem when it comes to 
recruiting, according to Cmdr. Raymond Newman. 
Cox tas 1,395 students compared to other Beach 
high schools which average 2,000 students. 

Kellam is the one school which has not been 
threatened by the 100-student minimum, although 
the cadet unit has only 103 students. Cmdr. William 
Wheeler, head of the Kellam program, said he would 
like to see the program extended into the 9th grade. 

"We'd like to try to get into the 9th grade next 

year, primarily to pick up the goo<i people," he 

' reported. But he thinks it will work only for high 

schools which have a junior high school close by. 

It might be more difficult for Kellam to get 
ROTC students next year, Wheeler said, because 
the school enrollment dropped to 2,079 students 
from 2,404 last year when the school boundaries 
were re-drawn. 

Walter Carroll, assistant superintendent for in- 
struction for Beach schools, said the ROTC units 
have been making an effort to tell students about 
the program. 

"We would hate to lose a unit," he added. "Ob- 
viously some students are very much involved. 
It's been well-received by student." 

Carroll noted that some pf the smaller schools, 
such ^ Cox, have a 4ifflcii|lt time getting the min- 
tmum nuniber of stuilehts or ihie program. He add- 
ed, "It's not the simplest thing in the world." 

The Navy pays for the salaries of two full-time 
instructors for each high school unit, in addition 
to purchasing uniforms for the students. 

When asked if the 100 student minimum was im- 
posed as a money saving measure, a Navy public 
information officer reported that the requirement 
was "regulatory and not budgetary." 




In 1972, the people of Virginia's Fourth 
Congressional district elected Bob Daniel to 
be their Representative in Congress. 

Bob brought a lot of experiences to 
Washington with him. His hard work at the 
University of Virginia and Columbia School of 
Business had earned him a Phi Beta Kappa 
key. After a stint In the army, he worked 
as a financial analyst and taught economics. 
He was active in Us k)cal community as a 
church leader and volunteer fireman. He 
served Virginia as a mendder of the state 
Board of C^nservatton and Economic 
Development. 

Bob Daniel's abilitira were quickly 
rec(^ized in Congress. 

He landed a seat on the important House 
Armed Services Conunittee with neighboring 
Congressmen Bill Whitehurat and I^n Daniel. 

The Norfolk Virginia-Pilot said, "the 
appointment of a freshman 
Congressman, and the second man from 
one area to that prestigious committee 
may testify to Mr. Daniel's credentials." 

Further rec(^nition came when Rep. 
Edward Hubert, the Louisiana Democrat who 



heads the committee, asked Bob to serve as 
the committee's RepubHcaqi spiAesman 
to steer key legislatron throui^ the House. 

The Norfolk Ledger-Star described Bob 
as "hard'Working and highly visible.*' 
The Richmond Times Dispatch headHaed, 
"He's bright, seriom, does homework." 

House Republican leader Rep. John Rhode 
summMl up the praise for Bob Ji^niel by 
saying, "Congress needs more men like 
him." 

Beh Daniel thinks that helping individuab 
with their government problems is as 
importairt as his work with l^^skUwn. In his 
first 18 nwnths on the job he answered morf 
than 3,600 calls for help from citizens of the 
fourth district. 

A Chmqieake man praised Bob Daniel for 
sending him "the first straightforward, 
non-bureaucratic, non-governmentese 
information I have been able to get." 

"/ know that I could not have 
accomplished this without your help, " 
wrote a Colonial Heights man whose Veterans 
Administration probtem was solved with Bob 
Daniel's help. 




Congiess 
needs more 
men like him. 

¥ole Tuesday. 



By authority of Norwood Wilson. Jr., TrMurwotttwRt^WflWOWMi. Jr.. Campaign 



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UESDAY 




It's American.... 

GET IN THERE AND VOTE! 



SPEAK OUT!!!! 



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DO YOU OR DON'T YOU WANT 

A sundaV blue law??? 



«WjHlQ DO YOU WANT IN THE 
CONGRESS TO REPRESENT 



Tak« «fi ActiVt^arf in^flMr it«ms...ii«w resolutions— VEPCO't 
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H R ■ B JL ^VI^BV^B^pva^V 







The Sun. Oct. 30, 1974. A-5 




ceremony 

/punches mifs 
for Eastern 



Eastem InternaUonal 
Co. wored a first this week 
a double groundbreakini at 
Virginia Beach's Airport 
Indiistrial Park. 

The company officially 
began construction for a 
two-story building on 3.75 
acres at the industrial 
patt's entrance, and it 
turned over the first scoop 
of soil for an industrial 
building on three acres on 
Bayside Avenue. 

Louis C. GoodtaHb, vice- 
presMent of Eastem Elec- 
tric Wire and Cable, par- 
ent company for Eastera 
Interaational, and George 
A. Woody Jr.,repries^nting 
the Virf^ Beach Deyel- 
(qiment Authority, bnAe 
the ground for the office 
building. 

Assistant City Manager 
George Hanburit Joined 
Goodfart) for the ground- 
breaking ceremmy at the 
industrurbttildii«. 

At a luncheon following 
the cerenutny, Hanbury 
said, "This is a red letter 
day for Virginia Beach. 
It's not just the buildings. 
They represent payrolls, 
individuals and new blood 
in the city. 

Virginia Beach wants 
"businessmen with new 
ideas," Hanbury added. 
"We like to feel friendly 
to new lndusti7, especially 
one that's worked as hard 
as Eastem International." 

Walter Alford, Eastera 
International director, said 
the "dual groundbreaking" 
was "a first" for the in- 
dustrial paric. 

The 11.2 mUlion office 
building will contain 38,400 
square feet. The construc- 
tion will be cam£letf() 
within six monfts! 



Goodfait said the otties 
building wUl besimiUrto 
those in the Kroger com- 
pl« on Newtown Road, In 
Horfolk, just west of the 
Virginia Beach city bound- 
ai7. 

The T-shaped building 
was designed by MelVin 
Spence and Associates, a 
Virginia Beach architectu- 
ral firm. 

Eastera International 
said the office building, 
which will be leased, will 
bring another 150 to 200 
employes to the industrial 
_park, according to Alford. 
Eastera International 
also intends to lease the 
|900;000 industrial build- 
ing when it is completed. 
The faclUty will be 60,480 

square feet and will feature 
square feet and will 
feature ceilings 20 feet 

high. ^ 

Guests at the grouad- 
breaklng also toured a, 
nearly-completed ware- 
house owned by Eastera 
Wire and Cable Co. The 
$2.7 million warehouse, 
which will be the laiigest 
owner-occupied building In 
VinEinla Beach, will be 
completed by mld-Deceni- 
ber. 

The warehouse will l>e 
the main distribution point 
for Eastem Electric, which 
imports and distributes 
wire and cable throughout 
the United States. 

Viiiglnla B^ach attracted. 
the company, Goodfarb r^ 
ported, because it is clo: 
to the Hampton Roadi 
ports. 

The warehouse which is 
400 feet b^ 800 feet, is 
< alwut the same sice as^ 
seven football fields. 




Louis C. Goodfarb (left) vice- 
president of Eastern Electric 
Wire and Cable, and George 
A. Woody Jr., of the Virginia 
Beach Developnnent Authority, 



break ground for Eastern In- 
ternational's $1.2 mi I llbn office 
building at the entrance, to Vir- 
ginia Beach's Airport in- 
dustrial Park. 




The stracture was fi- 
nanced thrbi^h industrial 
rievenue bonds, the first 
^ to be Issued for a luild- 
ing in one of Virginia 
^ 's in^Ujstrlal ^p^rks. 
lanfel' Cbhstruction Cd. 



is the contractor for the 
project. 

Goodfarb said the ware- 
house will employ 100 per- 
sons at first ^ and it even- 
tual t^Mp&S Ms fpr 
as many as 200 employees. 




Strictly 
business 



Although the women look 
like ttiey might be models 
in an advertisement them- 
selves, they're the ones 
who do the work! CielKab- 
ler and Associates, a new- 
ly-formed Virginia Beach 
adverttsii^ and public re- 
lations agency, (q>ened its 
doors this month at 1605 
Hilltop West. Mrs. Kabler 
(foregroimd) collected a 
staff Indusing (left to 
right) Malre Palme, art 
and layout' coordinator; 
Carolyn Rudd Trout, ad- 
vertising and public re- 
lations coordinator, and 
Loraae Knight Leavy, rad- 
io and television produc- 
tion coordinator. 



He said 200 workers would 
represent a $2 million 
annual payroll. 

The warehouse should l>e 
operating by this spring, 
' Goodfarb said. 

South fills 
Bayside job 

C. Christian South has 
been appointed financial 
resident of the yet to be 
opened Bayside Hospital on 
Independence Boulevard, in . 
Virginia,Beach. 

A native of Maryland, 
South graduated from Johns 
Hopkins University in 1971 
with a B. A. in Natural 
Sciences. He received his 
Master's in Business ad- 
ministration from the uni- 
versity of North Carloina 
last May. 

The new Bayside Hos- 
January 1975. 

Parts head 
promoted 

Robert J. Mosko, 825 
Brighton Court, Virginia 
Beach, recently was pro- 
mote to after-sales ser- 
vice manager by Clark- 
lift of Virginia. 

Mosko, who was Clark- 
lift's parts manager for 
two and one-half years, 
will be responsible for 
overall service and stock- 
ing and distributing parts 
for the Virginia Beach cor- 
poration. 



Sears manager elected 
to Chamber presidency 

Manager of the PembnAe Mall Sears store will 
serve as the president of the Virginia Beach Cham- 
ber of Commerce during 1975. 

James. N. Fletcher, a Chamber board director, 
has been a Virginia Beach resident during the 
past five years. He is a director for the United 
Virginia Bank/Seaboard National, Pembroke Mall 
Merchants Association promotion chairman and an 
advisory bc»rd member for the National Alliance 
of Businessmen. ' 

In i>udition, the 1975 Chamber president is the 
chairman of the adminsitntlve board of Haygood 
Mithodist Church and a director of the American 
Cancer Society's Virginia Beach chapter. 

The Chamber also elected Frederick J. Napo- 
litano, chairman of the recent Neptune Festival, 
as first vice-president. He had previously served 
as the Chamber's secretary. Napolitano is em- 
ployed by Terry Corp. 

William C. Eagan with Dunes Motor Inn was el- 
ected to his second term as second vice-president, 
while Earl Willis of the General Hosi^tal of Vir' 
ginia Beach will be secretary. Walter Royal of 
Thompson-Royal Dodge will begin a term as trea- 
surer. 

. I 

Concfb workers plant | 
money tree on fower 




FLETCHER 



^ 
S 



Officers 
selected 



donstruction workers at 
Cape Henry Towers Con- 
dominiums, a project under 
construction on Shore 
Drive, recently planted a 
tree decorated with money 
and checks on the top of the 
first 16-story tower to be 
completed. 

The money has since 
been donated by the wor- 
kers to the Ocean Park 
Volunteer Fire Department 
and Rescue Squad. 



The workers iEj^tion- 
ally plant mes (Hi the 
top of high rise projects 
if no lives have been lost 
during the construction. 



i 



The men, who are em- g 
ployed by McCrory-Sum- $ 
wait Construction Co. and :;: 
developer Frederick Bab- ^| 
son. l>. 

The tower is one of three •:: 
planned in the condominium ij: 
complex. 1^ 

X'X'X'X'X'X'S'X'X'X'K^? 



.%«•»»»» 



Ad attracts students 

Rodgers Organ Studios is finding more people 
are joining its free weekly organ classes as a 
result of an advertisement that has been running 
regularly in The Sun. 

"People read about it and make inquiries for fur- 
ther details," said Richard L. Cuppett i»f RodglM 
On^ri Studios at 115 S. Wltchduck Road, Virginia 
Beach. 

"As a direct result," he added, "new peqile are 
joining the class every week." 

For equally fast advertising results contact The 
Sun's advertising department at 486-3430. 

Officer lands manager post 




Alwyn Smith Jr., former 
commanding officer of the 
Fleet Combat Direction 
Systems Training Center at 
Dam ileck for two years is 
now a department manager 
with a California weapons 
engineering firm. 



Smith, retired from. the 
Navy, and is now working 
as operations research and 
tactics department mana- 
ger with Mellonics Scien- 
tiftc Sui^st Operations in 
Westlake Village, Calif. 
Mellonics is a division of 
the Litton Systems, Inc. 



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Two Virginia Beach re- 
sidents have been elected 
as officers of the Virginia 
Weslevan College's Alumni 
Council. 

Renee Strauss Mills, was 
elected council vice-pres- 
ident, and Joy Davis Mar- 
shall was selected as the 
organiaation's secretary. 
Both graduated in 1973. 

Five other Vlrginto 
Beach residents werie 
among 10 alumni elected 
to three-year terms on the 
council. Kathryne 3. 
Gresham, James J. Ragan, 
Myra Jemlgan Scott, Shot* 
ty McMillan Simmons and 
Peggy Jo Kalinoski were 
elected to the posts durin 
Alumni Day activities at 
the college Oct. 19. 



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A-6. The Sun, Oct. 30. 1974 



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•^^^^:♦^>^^^M♦:^«w•»^x•^^K•^ 



Sports 




EASTERN DISTRICT 

7-1 

6-2 

5-1-1 



KELLAM 
KEMPSVILLE 
Lake Taylor 
Maury 



Iforview 

FIRST COLONIAL 

PRINCESS ANNE 

BAYSIDE 

Granby 

COX 



4-2 

4-2-1 
5-3 

5-3 
2-5-1 
1-5-1 

1-6 



SUN photos by Wayne Bowman 



Bennett goes the distance 



Jimmy Bennett, 35, of 104 
Holly Crescent in Virginia 
Beach, broke a club re- 
cord for endurance on the 
treadmill at Eurepean 
Health Spa on Laskin Road 
Saturday. Bennett, a 10- 
year tennis pro, broke the 



old club record of four 
hours set by Marine Sgt. 
Rick Crumb in 1973. Club 
spokesmen said Bennett's 
time of four hours and four 
minutes on the treadmill 
was equivalent to running 
24 miles. 



Booker T. Washington 0-7 



Oct. 26 RESULTS 
Kellam 41, Cox 

Oct. 25 RESULTS 

Princess Anne 18, Kemps - 

viliel3 

First Colonial 28, Cradock 



Lake Taylqt 44, Bayside 18 

Blife Ridge 14, Norfolk A- 
cademy 8 " 



Oct. 24 JV RESULTS 
Cox 7, Bayside 
Norfolk Academy 16. Lake 
Taylor 8 



Nov. 1 GAMES 

Norviev at Bayside 

Booker T. at Cox 

Maury at First Colonial 

Lake Taylor at Princess 

Anne 

Kellam at Granby 

Indian River at Kempsville 



Fridoii ni9ht heroe/ 



♦ 
I 



Bill Harris, halfback, First Colonial 

This 6-0 185-pound powerhouse Patriot runner ga- 
thered in 114 yards in 17 rushed to lead First 
Colonial in overpowering the visiting Cradock Ad- 
mirals, 28-0. Harris scored twice for the Patriots 
on runs of three and 34 yattis, as well as adding 
two Iwo-point conversions. Harris, a senior, has 
gained well over 600 yards rushii« in eight games 
so far \Us season, and rates high in the district 
scoring charts. The Patriots now sport a 5-3 district 
record. 



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Jimmie Britt, halfback, Kellam 

It's impossible to pick out a single Knight for special 
recognition in their crushing 41-0 victory over Cox, 
a game that played over the video waves of Tide^ 
water last Skturday. But running l)ack Jimmie Britt 
was really the one who set the pace for Kellam, 
bursting from behind the superb Kellam offensive 
line for touchdown runs of eight and 98 yards in the 
first quarter. This early demoralization of the her- 
alded Cox defense contributed more to the eventual 
shutout than anything else. Britt exploded for 166 
yards on 17 carries, while his backfield mate Margo 
Di«in had just 35 yards less and he carried the ball 
only eight times. The Knights were flawless, and 
haw>ily played Uieir best game of the season in front 
of television cameras. 

Sam Eur0, quarterback. Princess Anne 

The Cavaliers turned their season arouwl Friday 
night. After losing three straight games, Princess 
Anne upset the Kempsville Chiefs, 18-13, on the once- 
dubious arm of Sam Eure. The 6-2 170-pQund Cava- 
lier field general unleashed a passing attack that 
rolled q> 112 yards against a big and mean Kemps- 
ville defensive unit. The Cavaliers had to stage a 
comeback in the fourth (piarter, with Eure directing 
a 90-yaril scoria drive. With 30 seconds remaining, 
PA linebacker Cra^ Verier recovered a Mike Ctab- 
tree fumble, and on the next play Eure bombed 
the Chiefs with a pass to Jay Birsch that went 85 
yards for the game-winning touctKlown. The Cavaliers 
are now 5-3 in the district. 



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Norfolk Academy fullback Geoff Gray 
(33) turns end for the Bulldogs during 
second half action of the school's Fri- 
day afternoon contest with Blue Ridge. 



The Bulldogs had a tough afternoon 
with the visitors from Dike, Va., and 
Blue Ridge came away with a 14-8] 
win. 'i 



Geoff Gray happy at NA 



By STEVE BIONDO 
Sun Staff Writer 



Amiid the glut of sports publicity that area high 
school teams receive each season, there are heard 
squeaks of assertion from Tidewater's private second- 
ary institutions. Schools like Norfolk Academy must 
elbow their way through piles of Kellam and Kemps- 
ville clippings to get their few allotted inches of 
copy. 

The relatively new Norfolk Academy campus has 
settled its haunches in the rolling grassland near 
Lake Wright, close to the Virginia Wesleyan College 
campus and right across the interstate from Lake 
Taylor High School. 

But Bulldogs only cross 1-64 for junior varsity 
.conte?5ts. A school that pjimbers 1000 students in all 
twelve grades- -and perhaps 300 in the senior high 
level, called the Upper School-cannot afford fre- 
quent meetings with public school grid squads drawn 
from student bodies of 2000 or more. 

Yet the Virginia Prep League rolls on. 



"I think we got up too soon for the 
Catholic game. We were stale by Thurs- 
day.'* 



Playing schools with names like Virginia Episcopal 
and ^. Christophers, conjures up images of station 
wagons serving as team buses, and last minute 
announcements for anyone with officiating experience 
to please come down to the playing field. 

The reality of the sports programs in Virginia's 
prep schools is that for their size, the quality of 
athletic competition is equal if not superior to public 
school athletics. 

The main difference lies in the attitude of Norfolk 
Academy athletes. 

Geoff Fray is a senior aj the Academy and plays 
Mlback on the varsity squad coached by Royce Jones. 
Son of a retired Navy captain, Geoff has gone to the 
Academy since 7th grade. * 

"There is an entrance examination you have to take 
to get in," says Gray. *'A lot of pjy friends applied 
back then to get in, but only two made it. It's pretty 
hard academically." 

Gray's first two years at a private school were 
hard for him. "I didn't like it too much," he admits. 
"But my parents thought it would be a good education 
for me. 1 took a bus every day and it's a long way to 
go from the Beach. It was rough adjusting to the new 
surroundings. " 

It costs roughly $1,(K)0 a year to attend Norfolk 
Academy, but Geoff denies any peer pressure from 
friends who attend public schools. "My friends aren't 
like that," says Geoff. "They respect you for your 
decision." 



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As a junior, Geoff was backup fullback on the: 
Builders varsity squad, until a broken collar bone 
took him put of action temporarily. In four games sd, 
far this season, he has rushed for more than 3O0( 
yards, averaging more than 75 yards a game. 

And that's tough when you play forJroyce Jones. 

"We like to balance our boys," says Jones, "so we 
alternate Geoff at fullback. He's a good, steady, 
hard-working kid. His best game was against St. 
Christopher's." The Bulldogs won that contest, 19-7. 

Every yearNorfolk Academy's football season come 
down to the game with cross-city rival Norfolk 
Catholic. This year, the Bulldogs bit the dust. 
Catholic came away with a 22-8 victory. 

"I just think we got up too early in the week for 
the game," says Geoff, noting a week's layoff--the 
only open spot in the Academy schedule- -didn't help 
much. "We were stale, by Thursday. The coaches 
kept.us together Sat,urday before the game. We had 
a cook-out and saw a Marx Brothers' movie. But* 
Catholic wasbig.realbig." Geoff went on to elaborate. 
"Thursday we practiced and put in a few new defenses. 

We didn't know it then, but a Norfolk Catholic scout 
was there, pretending to watch the junior varsitv 
game." 

Geoff .got into football at the age of 8, playing 
community league ball for the Linkhof n Mariners under 
Coaches Ed Moore and Ducky Darden. "We were city 
runners-up that year," Geoff recalls. ; 

Geoff spent his last few summers at his bicycle 
stand at 26th Street on the Beach. "I've had that bik^ 
stand the last three summers. Last summer I finally 
sold it for $1,500. 1 also had a couple of ten-speeds. 
(tae was stolen, and I got rid of the other one. 
Summers I like to play tennis. ' Geoff is good friends 
with the Beach's Hank Harris, tennis amateur rated 
number one in state in the IB-apd-under divisioir. 

"He's k good, steady, hard-working kid.;' 
Norfolk Academy football coach Royce 
Jones 



As far as college football is concerned, Geoff Js 
apprehensive. "It would depend on the school," he 
says. "I'd like to go to Virginia or William and 
Mary. I'd like to stay in the state." 

Geoff had a faverable view of the University of 
Richmond. "It's a real good school. I went up f^r 
an interview, and they seemed quite interested in ine 
as an individual." Geoff made no mention of playiag 
football for the Spiders. "I've gotten a few letters 
from VMI and Air Force, but I'm not too interested 
■ in them. \ 

He's looking forward to majoring in businss ad* 
ministration wherever he goes. "I want to get a good 
background in business," he says, "start out small 
aid wait and see if 1 can branch out to other things." 

But that's peering too far into the future for Geoff 
Gray. Right now he's concerned with his senior speech 
before the faculty and students of the Upper Scho(rf. 
"You have to give a speech and write two papers as 
a senior," he says. But he is still pensive about 
college football. 

"I don't know. But I'd really like to see if I could 
make It." 



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"« i».ii»ii »i 



Tlw Sua, Oct. 30, 1914. A-7 



t>5CORNER 



Who is your most underrated player? 



?/ 



u 
< 



u 



Al Habit, Cox 



"Probably Derek Canaan, our linebacker. 
He's quick. He runs a 10.1 100, and he's 
hard-nosed. I think most teams we've 
played will remember naraber 43. Derek 
is a real leader on defense. Right now 
he's leading the team in tackles." 




Ralph Gahagan, hincess Anne 

"I'd have to pick our quarterback. Sam 
Eure. I just thing he's one of the best 
quarterbacks in the area. We're not a 
throwing team. I don't think any of the 
teams around here are. He rah in the 
wihnli^ touchdown ' against First 
Colonial." 




Ed Booth, Kvmpsvitb 

"Daniel Campbell ( a 6^-0. i9S-pound 
senior). He goes b^ wftys for. us at 
offensive and detftitslve foard. He's quick 
and reads well (<m defense). Campb«U's 
done a good Job for us." 




Johnny Cooke, KeHam 

"We play as a unit. But I'd have to say 
defensive back Gary Woodhouse. He's 
also defensive captain and one of the 
best defensive backs in the area. This is 
Ms third year starting for us. I!d have to 
'i^ention (defensive guard) LaVem Forbes 
and (two-way guard) Alfred Simpson." 




Terry Morton, Bayside 



"I think that our linebacker, John Wynn, 
is really underrated. He's in on most of 
our tackles. Wynn is a real hustler. He 
always manages to be around the ball." 




Frank Webster, First Colonial 

"I would say we have a «1ude bonch of 
players who haven't rtceivsd tti« recog- 
nition they deserved r Darryl Doss, who 
plays defensive tackle for us, has started 
(on varsity) for three years now. He's 
a senior and has played a good steady 
ball game every game for us, TheKemps- 
ville game, Doss led in tackles. 




b 



Keys to 
vi ctory 

Beach games this weekend find the six city high 
schools all taking a week off from intra-city rivalri«B 
by playing Norfolk or Chesapeake teams. OnlyKellam 
hits the road, traveling to Met Park to take on Granby. 



Maury at First Colonial 

One of the two best bets for an exciting football 
evening this weekend. Maury and First Colonial 
represent two of the best offensive teams in the 
district. The Commodores' attack features Lee 
Fleircher, who set a Tidewater rushing record two 
weeks ago of 319 yards against Bayside, as well as 
a huge fullback in Vincent Smith. But they're 
going against one of the toughest defensive units in 
the city. All of the Patriot's losses have been by 
one touchdown or less. First Colonial has the most 
potent touchdown pass combination in the district 
between quarterback Tracy Moon and end Ron ZoUi- 
cofffer. 

Lake Taylor at Princess Anne 

This game is the other '"best bet" for Friday night. 
Ralph Gahagaii's Cavaliers have fallen on hard times, 
losing enough games to remove them from district 
contention. The problems seem to be stemming from 
the Princess Anne offensive line. The Cavalier' 
attack, with Sam Eure at the controls, has been 
stymied again and again, and Gjihagan's ball-control 
football has not been working recently. The Titans 
present a tough problem, defensively , too, and on offense 
they sport Amos Lawrence at halfback. The Cavaliers 
will have to weary the Titan defense with their ball- 
control game plan and key on Lawrence to stop Lake 
Taylor's attack. 

Kellam at Granby ( Met Pork) 

The Knights travel to Norfolk to tattle the Comets, 
certainly an emotional letdown after being televised 
last week when they hosted Cox. The Comets have 
the offensive potential in back Len Tatum, but the 
offensive line is young and not used to moving out 
people the size of the Kellam line. The Knights 
will not have a hard time rolling up the yardage, 
but their defense will effectively stop any uppity 
Comet suiiges. 



Indian River at Kempsville 

The Chiefs have a relative breather before meeting 
Norview next week. But they had better be wary of 
the Braves' defense, a unit that has harried good 
offensive teams in the Southeastern District all season. 
But size is an important factor here, and the Braves' 
biggest player is 210-pound Corey Cummerville who 
goes both ways. The huge Chiefs should have no 
trouble opening the holes or stopping the weak 
Indian River attack. Mistakes, however, could even 
things up considerably. 



Norview at Bo^^ide 

Morton's Marlins are getting tougher as the season 
pr(«resses, and that is well because their schedule 
has no softness in its tail-end. The Marlins take on 
a pilot team that has upset Princess Anne and tied 
Lake Taylor in two defensive battles. Bayside's 
defense has been tenacious against powerful Maury 
and others, but the oWense has been inconsistent, 
scoring little more than one toucMown a game. 
Butch Butler and Artie Bueche are one of the best 
passing combinations around, but moving against the 
Pilots will be tough. A defensive battle for sure. 

Booker T. Washington at Cox 

Tl^ Falcons will be goii% for their second win of 
the season against a Booker squad that has stown 
flashes of offense but little else. The Intimldatlr^ 
Cox defense, led by line stalwarts Bobby Stubbs, 
Bill Bamette and linebacker Derek Canaan, will 
have little trouble stopping the Bookers. Quarter- 
backs Blaine Clpriano and Art Motley, along with 
backs Mike Cuffee and Larry Goffigan, should have 
a field day. A good time for Cox to flex a few 
offensive muscles. ' 



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Bayside's Ed Olszak likes 
it just fine on defensive line 



By STEVE BIONDO 
SUD' Staff WrUer 



Ask a football player which be prefers playing, 
offense or defense, and the answer almost always 
will be, "Defense." 

If you're a lineman, that is. Those who are smal- 
ler, but have the hands and moves and speed a back 
needs, wiU prefer to run with the ball and get the 
yardage and points and - inevitably - the glory. 

But defense appeals to the rest, and the appeal 
is not hard to understand, particulariy for some- 
one like Ed Olszak, who plays defensive tackle for 
the Bayside Marlins. 

"I like the hitting," he says. 

The Marlins are a team beset with youtii and 
inexperience, and Ed Olszak is one of the few sen- 
iors on the squad. On the Marlin team, that's 



"Defensive tackle is fun. You get more 
initial contact, you can stunt...." 



a prerequisite for the title of team captain, whiqb 
Olszak shares with quarterback Butch Butler and 
linebacker John Wynn, also seniors. 

Terry Morton's team this season has had its 
pn*lems, and one is not having Roscoe Coles in 
the backfield. Coles was graduated last year and 
now plays at Vlrfinia Tech As a senior he led 
the Marlins to an 8-2 season and the top of the 
total offense standings. Bayside was the leading 
rushing team in the Eastern District in 1978, averag- 
ing 298 yards total offense per game. Their de- 
fense allowed just 192 yards per game. 

But now the school's grid tram has fallen on hard 
times. Their record so &r this year reads 2-5-1, 
ami Bayside has yet to meet Norview and Prin- 
cess Anne. 

Olszak's optimism has not diminished, though. 

"We still have a great team," he says. "Our trwi- 
ble is we Just don't score. But we have a good 
time. I'd like to win more, but as long as you're 
out there enjoying it, that's What counts." 

At 6-1 and weighing 195, Olszak is not the biggest 
defensive lineman in the district, or even on his 
own team. Hnge Rennard Hines plays the other 
tackle spot (and at fullback on offense in certain 
situations) and his 245 pounds is spread over a 6-2 
frame. Hines has received much {wblicity because 



of his size and quickness, but Coach Morton has 
some good words for Olszak. 

Thus far this season Morton cites Olszak and 
linebacker Wynn as the big defensive performers 
for Bayside this season. 

Ed went through the usual one year of junior 
varsity ball, and spent his last two years on var- 
sity as a starter. He's never played anything else 
but the line, and he likes it that way. Particularly 
on defense. 

"Defensive tackle is fun," he says. "You get 
more initial contact, you can stunt and all that. 
You |have to read the guy in front of you and ti7 
to tell which way he's going to go." 

Olszak says his best game was against Granby, 
but then he thinks the defense has played well through- 
out the season. 

Until last week against Lake Taylor. 



"It wasn't too good. Our defense really let down, 
making a lot of big mistakes," says Olszak. "It 
used to be that the defense played real well and the 
offense couldn't do anything. But that turned right 
around in that game." 

Bayside was down at half-time against Lake Tay- 
lor, 24-12. Says Olszak, "It looked like we could 
really pull It out if we tried. We came out pretty 
fired up. But then Lake Taylor came right out aul 
scored. It was just a bad night." 

The Titans rolled it up on Bayside, beating them 
44-18. 

The Marlin defense has been tough this year in 
a district that is one of the most comi)btitive in 
the state. As Olszak says, "They're just all good. 



"We still have a great teanr)...rd like 
to play here another four years." 



There are no really bad teams around here." Am! 
the key to winning, he says, is the team effort. 
That's what han)ened against Lake Taylor, says 
Olszak. "We had a lot of imlividual efforts^ but no 
real team effort." 

But Otszak will leave the team at the end of (he 
season with no regrets. Head c(mch Terry Morton's 
firat season at Bayside has been ik> disappointment 
to Olszak. "The coaches are all great," be Miys. 
"I'd like to play here for another four yters." 

Terry Mortim. wishes Olszak coold. 



Marlins win track title |«--*--«---«---««---| 



Bayside pulled in its 
second straight East»-n 
District champiimship title 
in cross ccm&ry Friday at 
Little Creek Anidiibicms 
Base. The Marlin team did 
not have a sii^le riwier Ui 
tfo fl(^ ^ ftrii^ra^, twt 



managed to put four in the 
top 15 to win 1^ a wide 
margin. 

Steve Sawyer of Kemps- 
ville finislied first, winni^ 
the indlYldual UUe with a 
record time (rf 15:29 for the 
3.1 mi^ course. 



I PRESENTING THESE STEWART TOURS | 

Kf . — — , i'. 



I 



Fall Foliaoe Skylin* Drive Tour 

Daiwrtlnc- Oet.28, 



J 



Granby at Ma^ _„„ , 
1851 E. UtUe Creek Zc.. I \ ^ 
5324 Virginia • ^i aivd. It 






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f 


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Virgil 


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^ and accessortts. Park fe^ee, Moton 
V. Main St., LitUe Creek aowrooo 
lia Beach Blvd. 


w, ca 
up fa 


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5324 



Central Florida - Walt Disney World 

Dtiparting - Nov. 10 



-:» 



I Annuol Chris tmai tour to Tid«i Inn with 
% Christmas Luncheon on December 21. 



Wilmlfiaton Delaware 
New Year Holiday Tour 



Mr. or Mrs. A.V. ^wart 

^EWART TOURS | 

Lte^Md&Boe(M ICC LteWM MCi».M4 | 

CAU 399-0677 «' 397-2064 | 

I Srt..Suiu.«^fll^CaU4ai-S« Hlte.8»».59M| 



Beach student 
stars at 




Princess Anm Wch 
School alunuiiif tukf 
.MlehaeiiOn, irtM|>Ii^d«- 
toulve tecUe ftv the ^- 
wan, N.C., C<dlege&iivM. 
turned In bis finest p«i>- 
formance of Uie sttson Oct. 
19 uCh^nadilaiiM AM- 
son Vil%d»lBi«Ml|^- 
lege 111-7 In trby. N.Y. 

Michaelson came ofi the 
bench to make nine indiv- 
idual tackles and four u- 
sists, is weU as stcking 
the Hudson Valley (joarlM*- 
back two times, reported 
JGiraves head coach Jim 
Garrison. 

Other Beach players on 
the Chowan squad include 
tight end Sonny Blackmon, 
a graduate of Kellam High 
School, and defensive back 

Basfcefball 
regisfrafforT 

Reginrttlon for boy's 
bttsketball In the 10-year 
old through high scbouage 
zvm^ will belMUwtwo 
Gonsecutfvf liitiuHla^. 
Nov. 2 lad • fltat If .m. 
to 4 p.n4 h^ days tttte 
John B.D^8cftoo}onCimt 
N^ek Road. 

The registratloi i» for 
Great Neck ariu residents 
only. 



Larry Holbert of First Co- 
tonUl. 

Ctoftn's footlMll record 
10 fer this season is S-1, 
and 3-Un the Coastal Con- 
femcei 

Club fundb 
scholar^h^ 

A sdKdart hip fund grant 
of 113.921.10 has been 
Jointly airarded by the Vir- 
ginia Beach S&orts Club and 
tbe Vlrginte All-star Foun- 
dation to Virginia Wesleyan 
College, it was announced 
Oct. 23, 

The endowed ftmd will 
establish a yearly scholar- 
ship for a Viivinia B«icb 
student. Involvement in 
aUiletles is not a prere- 
qvistte for receiving the 
adKdaraUi). 



Congest wmw 

TlM winMra (tf last 
, veA'i fqiMMll canes 
were: Jmbw h. mma, 
Vlri^iili!l,flrft;Fi^ 
UaraA, Va, B«Kb, second; 
and Fattt A. vfoynar of 
Cheiapnke took third. 





TIDEWATER'S 
BEST SELECTION 

IS AT PRICE'S 6 STORES 
sot© STATE/ / 



5" 



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SOLID STATE! 

I / <ttag. ans. 

COLOR 

TAHFMOMb 

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Trinilron color system. One button 
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PRICES 




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ft^-»»5«'K4'K<'K-K-?X.»:': 



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35S Caa^MteUa Road 
W3 Fteda^ Blvd. 
PmiditeiMMaa 




• a»>s»i 

-Hi-om 

.8f-ttSl 



f^ 



^pm 



A-8, The Sun, Oct. 30, 1974 




I ■ 



lady of the night 



Jb-Anna Smelser struts across 
the stage as head of The Court- 
esans in the Little Theatre of 
Virginia Beach connedy- musi- 
cal, 'The Boys From Syracuse.' 
In the background (left to right) 
are Fatlma (Cari Hamblin), 



another lady of the night (Anita 
Boocher) and Angeio (Walrus 
Norberry). The musical closes 
this weekend with perfor- 
mances at 8:30 p.m. Friday 
and Saturday. Reservations can 
be made by calling 428-9523. 



i 




Halloween preview 



Lori Anderson, 4, nibbles on 
candy at the Windsor Woods 
Library Halloween party Fri- 



day, but she got a chance to 
look at a picture book, too. 



-j~— » 






t^^^h<^^y 



a-/z ^(z%^ Kj</fn^^€C€^i %^9t 



9l^/t. 



h^i^'- yTJr /rf:rr ^.-cdc^ — 



./} 



*^^l 



^l/l 






Amendment 

(Continued from page A-1) 

"I don't tWnk it's a very well-understood amend- 
ment," he remarked, and he thinks many voters 
will get their first look at it in the votii« booth. 
Hopefully, be added, "they'll think it's a good idea." 

But then, McClanan admitted, "there is the pos- 
sibility of people voting 'no' on everything In sight" 
because they may think it is simply a "giveaway of 
public funds." 

Unlike the other legislators, Rhodes said he's "done 
some soul searching" on the proposed amendment, 
but in the final analysis decided that it is needed. 

"I was torn between the idea of separation of 
church and state," he explained, while realizing that 
private colleges, which supplement public higher 
education, need help. Many private colleges are 
affiliated with religious organizations. 

Giving tiie grant to students instead of the uni- 
versities themselves, Rhodes said, would leave the 
Assembly on "much sounder ground." 

Any implementation of the constitutional amendment 
would be left up to the Assembly, he added, "and 
we're the ones who have to stand the test of election." 

"If- we were talking about a situation of state aid 
to private institutions (instead of to students)," 
Rhodes observed, "then philosophically I'd have to 
oppose it." 

He said he does not think most voters realize the 
amendment will be on Tuesday's ballot. He added, 
"It hasn't had the amount of publicity it should have 
had." 

Ot>ponents of the constitutional change are con- 
cerned that it will divert money from public higher 
education. 

Some also object to state aid to private insti- 
tutions, especially if they are operated by a religious 
organization, as many of Virginia's private colleges 

Without private colleges, Rhodes said, "public 
institutions would be much more overcrowded than 
they are currently. Certainly private schools do 
contribute, and they do have a place in the system." 

Private institutions are "all part of a big, well- ' 
coordinated pr(^ram" throughout Virginia, Rhodes 
said, "and I'm quite obviously concerned that in- 
dependent schools are able to exist." 

But Rhosdes said he had to resolve the separation 
between church and state in his own mind, "and 
frankly, I wavered to some degree." 

"The key to the amendment In my view," the 
legislator said, "is that it will still take enabUng 
legislation" to provide aid to private college students. 



Lakes 



(Continued from page A-1) 
that receives the benefit is going to pay," he said. 
"The most practical, workable method" would be 
tax assessments, he added, rather than voluntary 
efforts by homeowner organizations. 

The Council will hold another briefing on the lakes 
study Dec. 2, and also will hold a public hearing 
on the study in the future. 

City Manager Roger Scott said that the city could 
not print copies of the 72-page report for all home- 
owners adjacent to lakes, but he said c<^ies will 
be available for groups to check out. The studies 
also will be available for reference at city libraries. 

Of the 85 lakes in Virginia Beach which are five 
acres or more, all but 17 are privately-owned. 

Virginia Beach owns 11 lakes, Norfolk owns five 
and the state owns one. Most of the privately - 
owned lakes belong to the surrounding property 
owners, although corporations own 19 lakes and three 
lakes are owned by a combination of property owners 
and a corporation, which usually owns the dam. 

Ten lakes belong to single owners, while a civic 
league also holds the title to one lake. 

The study showed that 36 of the 85 lakes were 
created by water held back by a.dam, while 31 
are borrow pits. The city also has eight natural 
lakes, five lagoons an(| five dug ponds. 



'Sfafe schoo/s may puffer' 

McCoy opposes aid 



A constitutional amendment on the Nov. 5 
ballot which would allow the Virginia Gen- 
eral Assembly to provide aid to students 
attending private colleges and universities 
is not In the best interests of Tidewater 
residents, accordli^ to Virginia Beach City 
Councilman Dr. J. Henry McCoy. 

If the amendment i»sses, the General 
Assembly could appropriate funds to give 
tuition grants to students atteroling private 
colleges, and McCoy is concerned that state- 
supported institutions, such as Old Dominion 
University, Tidewater Community College 
and Norfolk State University, would suffer. 

If no additifflwl money is generated, McCoy 
said the funds most likely would come from 




420-2141 



the educational portion, of the state budget, 
perhaps causing tuition at state institutions 
to rise. 

McCoy pointed out that the three Tide- 
water area state schools have combined 
enrollments of more than 25,000 students. 

I have nothing against Virginia Wesleyan 
College (a private Methodist-supported 
school), McCoy said, but 1 wouldn't want 
25,000 students to pay higher tuition so that 
600 or so could have financial help. 

Kempsville Borougli Councilman McCoy 
is a member of the Old Dominion Uni-" 
versity Board of Visitors and former chair- 
man of the board of Tidewater Community 
College. 




Get this ^7.95 Halter 

for only ^5.95 now 

with Soirriienv States 

Horse Feeds 



• Your purchase of 200 pounds or more of Southern 
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with one-inch webbing, leather-lined nose and crown, 
double and triple ply straps, unbreakable snap, fast- 
adjusting buckle. Now's the time to Me us for South- 
em States Brood Mare Special, Colt Maker, Perfw- 
mance Diampion. Bonanza, Trophy Winner or Vim- 
N-Vigor. Limit: one halter perfamify. 



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CHESAPEAKE 
COOPERATIVE, INC. 

1764 S. MILITARY HWV. /V" 



^•M' 9 



tour Southern States Cooperative Agency 



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mmi LUMBER PRICES 
k WASTED ENERGY 



SALE DAYS: OCTOBER 28 THROUGH NOVEMBER 2 



PLYWOOD SHEATHING 

4'x8' 

1/2" CDX 
iXTERIOR GLUE 






Pre-Finished PANELING 

V. I. RUuan Mahogany. .. * **.****"** .$2.98 each 

m' HARDBOARD: Honeywood, Essex, Klngswood $5.84 each 

WOOD PANELING: Frosty, Lexington, Rain Forest ...$4.44 each 

VINYLFA CED: American, Alpine $3.14each 

PATH) 

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DOOR 

V Wid* 

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all hardwara, Kraan and lock 

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Lay-ln.C«iling Til* CORIPOUNP 

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LIGHT BULBS 60-100 watts 4 for 69t DRIVEWAY SEALER 5 Gallons $534 
WHITE CEILING TILE 12"xl2" 9%( each UGHTIHG RXTURE 10"xlO" $3.98 
GARAGE DOORS Factory glazed quality gahranized hardware 9'x7' $79.84 
ALUMINUM COMBINATION STORM & SCREEN WINDOWS $11^55 

1x3 FURRING STRIPS 6(perfoot 




Kiln Dried LUMBER 



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Warehouse/Showroom 



O Hion* 4204401 

CHESAPEAKE, VA. 

1M0 Military Highway 
(U.S. 13) Smrth 





OPEN:IMtfm&00AJL«i9a00PJL SMiys ftOOAJLIo&OOPJi 






ip^^wp 



%mum 



Lifestyles 



/CCTIOn B 



^ 




Trays of antique pendants del ighi antique 
buffs as well as jewelery lovers who 



appreciate workmanship of days gone 
by- 




Exhibitor Ernest Dorrell of Alloway, N. J., picks up on cur- 
rent Virginia news. 




Relics of the post 



The Sixteenth Annual Antique Showsale 
lover drew antique lovers and 37 deal- 
ers to the Virginia Beach Civic Cen- 
ter (dome) Oct. 24 to 27. The Princess 
Anne Women's Club Show sponsors, 
netted $8,000. Some of the money will 



be used for the club's revolving scholar- 
ship fund. This year will go to graduates 
of First Colonial High School, includ- 
ing a $400 four-year scholarship and 
a $400 two-year nursing scholarship. 
Remaining funds will be used to support 
club charities. 



Mrs. Rolph Williams and gemologist Jeanne Miller compare notes on an 

18th century ring. 




Officer G.D.Roland assists Mrs. Ian Hanriilton with Ihe^ nightly $25 door- 
prize drawing. 

Sun photos by 
Childrey Farber 




This French Mantle Clock Vas on the 
waiting list four years before fmally 
coming to the Showsale. Owner Blanche 
Uwis said it was well worth the wait. 



B 2, The Sun, Oct. 30, 1974 



♦..if' 




FOR THE FufuSr ^""^^^ 



THEATRE 



HALLOWEEN PARTY 

i 

Cooke Elementary 
School, 15th Street and 
Ifediterranean Avenue, 
will have a Halloween par- 
ty Thursday. For lloder- 
garten students throiifh the 
3rd grade, the party be- 
gins at 6 p.m. Older kids 
bf^in at 7:30 p.m. 



SIERRA CLUB 

Evelyn Hailey, Nor- 
folk delegate to the Gen- 
eral Assembly, will speak 
on "Significant Virginia 
Conservation Issues" at 
the regular monthly meet- 
ing (tf the Tidewater Group 
of the Sierra Club Thurs- 
day n^ht at 7:30 at At- 
lantic Permanent Savings 
and Loan, 944 Indep- 
endence Blvd. 

The group plans a camp- 
ing weekend Friday, Sat- 
urday and Sunday in Goe- 
rge Washington National 
Forest. Guest fees are $11 
per person. For in- 
formation call Judy Wol- 
gast at 499-2127 or 625- 
5864. 



"The Boys From Syra- 
cuse," a musical comedy, 
is playii^ Friday and Sat- 
urday nights at 8:30 at 
the Little Theatre of Vir- 
ginia Beaeh, 24th Street 
and Barberton Drive. 
Hckets are 13.75 for 
adults and |2 for studMts. 
For reservations call 428- 
9523. 



UBRART FILMS 

Films for children of 
all ages are offered this 
week at three branches 
of the Virginia Beach Pub- 
lic Library. AttheKeraps- 
viUe branch at 4 p.m. 
Hiursday and 10 and 11 
a.m. Friday, films are 
"Frog Went A-Courtin" 
and "Four Coins." Films 
at the Windsor Woods 
branch Saturday at 11a.m. 
are "Wonderful Lollipop 
Rooster," "Little Toot" 
and "Clowns Are For 
Laughing." At the Virginia 
Beach branch Saturday at 
11 ^m., films are "One 
Jbtten for Kim," "Mr. Moto 
Takes a Walk" and "Of 
Cats and Mm." 



PTA CARNIVAL 

The annual Thalia PTA 
carnival will be Saturday 
from 11 a.m. until 4 p.m. 
at Thalia Elementary 
School, 421 Thalia Road. 
Rides, games and food will 
be featured. 

TURKEY SHOOT 

The Virginia Beach Rifle 
and Pistol Club will spon- 
sor a turkey shoot Sat- 
urday from 10 a.m. untU 
5 p.m. and Sunday from 
1 to 5 p.m. at the north- 
east comer of S. Lynn- 
haven Road and Lynn- 
haven Parkwky. 



PLANETARIUM 

"Celestial Mechanics of 
the Solar System," deal- 
ing with the movements 
of comets, planets and 
other celestial bodies, is 
the November program at 
the Virginia Beach Pub- 
lic Schools' Planetarium. 
The program will be pre- 
sented at 7 p.m. Sunday 
and Tuesday at the planet- 
arium in Plaza Junior High 
School, 3080 S. Lynnhaven 
Road. Admission is free. 
For reservations call 486- 
1971. 



ARMY RETIREES 

Maj. Gen. Verne L. Bow- 
ers will speak to Army 
retirees Nov. 9 at Ft. Eus- 
tis 1-9 Club. A reception 
begins at 6 p.m., follow- 
ed by dinner, '''here will 
be entertainment after the 
speech. Reservations 
should be made through the 
retired activities office at 
Ft. Eustis, pbMie 878- 
4406. 

VETERANS DAY PARADE 

A Veterans Day parade 
will be at 10 a.m. Nov. 
11 at Woodlawn Memorial 
Gardens, Norfolk, spon- 
sored by Jewish War Vet- 
erans of the USA. 



BAPTIST MEN'S RALLY 

Navy Capt. Eugene Mc 
Daniel of Virginia Beach, 
a former Viet Nam pris- 
oner of war, will speak 
at the annual Baptist Men's 
Rally Nov. 11 at 7:15 p.m. 
at Tabernacle Baptist 
Church, Salem. The rally 
precedes the 151st arauai 
session of the Baptist Gen- 
eral Association of Vir- 
ginia at First Baptist 
Church, Roanoke. 



PUBLlSNiR'S COPY 



CHRISTMAS FLOWERS 

"Christmas Charisma," 
a program on Christmas 
floral arrangements, will 
be presented by Mrs. Ben- 
ii^o Miyares, a national 
council flower show Ui- 
structor, at the Nov. 13 
meeting of the Council of 
Garden Clubs of Virginia 
Beach at 10 a.m. in Ara- 
g(MU Community Center. 
Tickets are $1.75 each and 
are avall^k^from any 
garden climmiliiher. For 
more information, call 
Mrs. J(^FroehleratS40- 
7743. 

HEART COURSE 

A one-night trainiBg 
session on emergency car «m„ 
dio-pulmonary/resuscita- 
tion will be (Nov. 13 at 
the General Hospital d 
Virginia Beach, 1060 First 
Colonial Road. The course^ 
co-sponsored by the Tide- 
water Heart Association, 
begins at 7:30 p.m. Class- 
room space is limited, call 
the ho^ital at 481-1111 
for reservations. There is 
no charge. 

CHURCH BAZAAR 

The 10th annual Kris 
Kri^Ele Bazaar will be 



»♦ 



ConioHdatcd Report of Condition of " .people's BAMC OF. VIRCINU BEACH 

Qf VIRGINIA BEACH in the Sute of nWllSlA and Domestic Subsidiaries at the close of 

business on .O.ctQb.er..l5.. , 19....74. ^^^^^ ^^ ^ ^v,^ rftato ^orpor&r.ioo CocMPipglon 



i 



I. 

2. 

S. 
4. 
S. 
«. 

5. 

8. 

9. 
10. 
11. 
12. 
18. 
14. 



15. 
16. 
IT. 
18. 
19. 
20. 
21. 
22. 



28. 
24. 
25. 
26. 
27. 
28. 



Caah and due from banks (including $. 

(a) U.S. Treatturyaecuritki I — fi5i 

(b) Obligationa of Federal Financing Bmnk - $. 



ASSETS 

^fi^IlUL3— unposted debit!) 

59J36.67 
NONE 



.) Total (items 
.J2(a)4(b)) = 



ObHgations of other U.S. Government ageneies and oorporatlona 

OWgatkma of Stotaa and poUtieal aubdiviriona 

Otlier taeuritiw (induding I corporate stocks). 

Trading aeeooBt •aeurUiSB.. 



Fsderal funds add and saeoiitias purdwsed under agrMments fo resell 

Other loans •• ■- 

B^m k pnodsss. furniture and flztorss, and odier aaasts representing bank premisss.. 

Real artata owned other than bank pranbss 

InvaatmsBts in subaltfarias not eons(riid«tsd 

Customsr's UablMty to this bank on scceptaneea outstanding 

Other aaseU (item 6 of "Other Assets") (including % 

TOTAL ASSETS 



XXX 



DOIXAIS 
XXX 



34 

1 



direct lease financing) 



LIABILITIES 

DsBMBd ifcpnslts nf InitiTlitniiVr partnerdiipa. and conxmtions 

Time and aaviap dspo a lt s ti faidlvidBais, pifsrAips. and cwporations • 

Dflpoilti of Uttltad !ta*as (Sovemmsot 

^DsimMaofBtataaandpolitiealanUUvisioBs ;■ 

Dapodta olfaraipi govwnmaBta and otBoU instittttioBs ? 

D«gMaitsaf eommaKUbaria... 

CSwdfisd and dBesn' diseks. etc. r'^'^i^ - .:«n":r'W-. 'ai" 

TWALDIPOSITS ! ?i'f?f'fH-9A 

(a)-FaMdmanddeporiU ? iV'I?S /S?;? 

(b) Total time and savings depoaits I 71 ,477,4\7 . 7'i 

FadatalftadapoiAaasd and aseuritiea add under agreonmts to repurdiaae.. 

Otter.HaMlitiM for borrowed moBsy 

Mortfage fada bt a dn w a 

Aeeoptaaecs eneated by or for account of this bank and outstandiBg ~ 

OAar iialnllties. 

TOTAL UABILrrdBS 

MINORITY INTEREST IN CX)NSOUDATED SUBSIDIARIES 



RESERVES ON LOANS AND SECURITIES 

80. Reserve for bad dd>t Kmnb cm loans (set up pursuant to Internal Revenue S«rvl<<e rulings). 

81. Other ressrvas tm loaDs 

82. Reserves on seanitiss 

88. TOTAL RESERVES ON LOA^^ AND SECURITIES 



84 



CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 

Capital notsa and ddientureB 

(spedfy intenst nibt and matority <a eadi iMM outstanding) 
86. Equity eapttal, total. 
86. 



87. 

88. 

89. 
40. 
41. 
42. 



.) 0f o. shaves outetuid 



I^rafsrred stock-total par value . 

(Ncdiarss out 
ComaKn rtodc-tetal pu vahia . 

(No. Aum aatho 

Auplus 

Undivided profits 

Rassrva for eontingmeias and other e^iital i 
TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 
TOTAL UABHJTIES, RESERVES, AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 



16 
.18 



65.9 

..NONE 

mm 

ill 

7.98: 

...mm 
wm 
da 



406.. 

f::: 



.Njcm ;. 



XXX 
XXX 



-^ 






MEMORANDA 
1. Average of total dqrasiu for the 15 eal«^tar days aadiv with caU data„ 



2. Avenge el t^al Utam fw the 16 edandar days ending with eaO ^tc 
8. Unaansd diseorait da fairtalaimt Imuia ineha^d in total eapitd teeemt*. 



40, 



34 



'Sim 

50a 



XXX 
XXX 



e'So 

..MM 



XXX 

a: 



Q91. 



933 
.705. 



004 



1.5 

lilJ 



239. 
9.57. 



Cn. 



31 

XX 

67: 



03. 



93- 

a7. 



.99 

.75 



U4. 

XXX 
XSI 

xxz 

000 



m. 

vs. 



XX 

00 



061 



IJL 






29fL 



ms\ 






290 



.5.3.5. 



379. 



iififi_2a. 



.642-. A8- 



000 



MO. 



552.. 



704 hkZ 



685 

138 

.MO: 



77n AQ 



23 



2 

8 

4 

6 
.8 

I 

8. 

9 
10 
11 
12 
18 
14 



16 
17 
18 
19 
20 
21 
22 



.00. 



.00. 
48. 



M. 



0.8.3. 
010. 



mi 



64 
17 



28 

24. 

26 

26 

27 
•• 

29 



80 
81 
82 
88 



84 

88 
86 

87 

88 
89 

40 
41 
42 



(a) 
(b) 



/, A^ (^A^ff CM^^^^ ,oftk» otes^sMf fc«at,*» ioJ«i«iil» {IriTMi} tWIto 

Cor«rt-Alto-; /^..)^.:L:^r:r::..^>:<kJr^l-L.. 










■* f^vr^. 



^Xs-^ikiJ^"^-.-^-'-— 




IMF9(iOf$» 



(MASS MAM ran 



Swmrn 



: do 









Mr 






6 



^WjfWkaL^IULat o^ 



\ ^#.^A. 







Nov. 16 from 10 a.m. un- 
tU 5 p.m. at LeKies 
United Methodist Church. 
5560 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
Boottf will include a 
crhristmas shi^, a toy 
shop, a boatiipe and other 
oddn and ends. Chairmen 
are Mra. Burtos Russell, 
Mrs. Harold Tajrlor and 
Mrs. Albert Vick. 



FOR THE RECORD 



KING'S GRANT 
GARDEN CLUB 

The Oct. 10 meeting of 
the Klin's Gram Gard«i 
Clab featwed the cMy's 
annaal report, a film "Vir- 
ginia Beach: An Emergii^ 
City." The meetlflg ms at 
the home of Linda Seaalan 
t» Adrian Drive. Co- 
hostess was Joan Aidiley. 

The clab is «ndeavor- 
big to educate the resi- 
dents of King's Grant in 
our Anti-Lifter and Re- 
cycling Hands Project. 
Everyone is ttcouraged to 
save paper, cans, alum- 
inum ud glass. The near- 
est recef^cles are loca- 
ted oa Little Neck Road. 

The Kill's Grant Junior 
Garden Club is progress- 
ing. They have planted 
mums at the entrance and - 
are hel|ring in the recycl- 
ing project. 

A bridge luncheon bish- 
ion show will be Nov. 21 
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. 
at King's Grant Presbyter- 
ian Church. Fashions will 



be presented by JJ's. 
Prizes will be given. A 
donation of $3.25 isaslced 
Tickets are available from 
Fran Smith at 340-0208. 
Arrai^ements were 
judged t^ the May farm 
Garden Club of Kii^ston. 

KING'S FOREST 
GARDEN CLUB 

Guest speaker, Mrs. B. 
J. Schwartz held a flower 
arrangii^ workshop at the 
■recent meeting of the 
King's Forest Garden 
Club. 

Mrs. Schwartz illustrat- 
ed and discussed the con- 
vex curve which is a fav- 
orite for dining room cen- 
ter pieces. 

Mrsr Schwartz also ill- 
ustrated a mass arrange- 
ment in a small oval con- 
tainer. LiKl>t-col<>''* 
ed flowers may be used 
all the way around the 
arrangement and ^ork 
darker col9red flowers to- 
ward the center. 

Hostesses for the meet- 
ing at the Thalia Pres- 
byterian Church were Mrs. 
H.L.Vla, Mrs. James Wag- 
ner and Mrs. George P. 

Wagner. 

Pocahontas Village Gar- 
den Club judged the ex- 
hibits "Goblins and 
Ghosts," 

MAY FARM 
GARDEN CLUB 

May Farm Garden Club 
of Kingston held it's 
monthly meeting on Oct. 16 
at 8:00p.m. atKings' Grant 



Presbyterian Church. 

Mrs. John H. Costen- 
bader III first vice-pres- 
ident and program chair- 
man, introduced our 
speaker, Dr. Robert L. 
Ake from Old Dominion 
University. With the pro- 
gram on "Conservation," 
Dr. Ake said' "Bring the 
whole conservation motif: 
into your life." 

Mrs. Fred T. Knowles 
president, welcomed six 
new members Mrs. Jack 
Whitehead, Mrs. William 
Photinas, Mrs. James 
Best, Mrs. James Sey- 
mour, Mrs. Richard A. 
Riley and Mrs. J.W.Carty. 
Two guests were Mrs. J. 
W. Ryan and Mrs. Ron 
Powley garden therapy 
chairman, suggested 
members donate dried 
foods and canned goods 
for the Thanksgiving bas- 
ket. 

On Nov. 13 at 8:00 p.m. 
at Kings' Grant Presby- 
terian Church the speak- 
er will be Annabelle Ever- 
sole with iTer program 
"Holiday Ideas." 

DAR 

Mary Barraco, a pris- 
oner of war during World 
War 11, spoke at the Oct- 
ober meeting of the DAR 
at the Commodore Club. 
Lorane Shumate was pre- 
sented a past regent pin. 

liemt may be mbmltied to Sun 
OU by Hua. nem mffl your. not 
ke 10 Sun DM, Vtnfnt* BtmA Sim 
136 Hotemont Road, t^nia Beaeh 
y*. 234S2. DtadHne It noon Fri- 
day prior to the week of public- 
ation. 



Club fo search for 'Cutest' 



The Cavalier Junior 
Women's Club will have an 
eye out for cute dimples 
and carls in the organl- 
zatioUiS second annual 
Cutest Child Ckmtest. 

Entries may be made 
Nov. , 1 an$ 14 by sending 
.a i^otograpb, no smaller 
than a wallet size and no 
larger than eight by ten, 
to Joan Ware, 2333 Kings- 
man Arch, Viifinia Beach, 
23456, or delivered to the 
ABC Kiddie Shop at Mili- 
tary Circle. 

Children must be be- 
tween 6 months and 5 years 
of age to qualify and a 
dMiation of $1 mustaccom- 
pamt the piK^ogn^. 

"nie i^os may be in 
black iai white or color 
and can be candid shots or 
posed pcotralts. The 
child's name, address, 
{^Kme number and age 
should be written oo the 
back of the photograpb. 

First prize winner will 
receive a $25 gift certi- 
ficate from tl» ABC Kid- 
die Shq>, while the second 
pr' ^ winner gets an eteht 
b n cidor portrait. 'The 
th. JL plaee entry will win 
a tricycle. 



Joan Ware, club project 
director, reported that the 
proceeds from the contest 
will be used for the or- 
guization's social pro-i 
grams with youngsters and 
elderly. 

Last year, she noted, 
proceeds were used to pur- 



chase a horse for Camp 
Easter Seal. 

Judging will take place 
Nov. 16, and the prizes 
will be awarded after the 
contest at the ABC Kiddie 
Shop. 

Mrs. Ware-said entrants 
do not have to be present 
for the judging. 



Wh 



o s new 



Following are births re- 
ported at the General Hos- 
pital of VirgMa Beach 
through Oct. 22: 

Mr. and « Mrs. James 
Ronald McLean Jr., son; 

Mr. and Mrs. Gene Hayes 
Moore, dai«hter; 

Mr. and Mrs. Bernard 
Jefferson Burnlutm, daugh- 
ter' 

Mr. and Mrs. Sameul 
Thomas Parris, ^n; 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul James 
Naas, son; 

Mr. and Mrs. Michael 
Neale Thrower, son; 

Mr. and Mrs. Ifohn Gor- 
don Bennett, dauejiter: 



Mr. and Mrs. Louis J. 
Isaacsohn, son; 

Mr. and Mrs. William 
Thomas Jones, daughter; 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Eu- 
gene Holman, son; 

Mr. and Mrs. Wayne 
(jeorge Rowe, son; 

Mr. and Mrs. Clifford. 
Francis Marinelli, daugh- 
ter; 

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Wil- 
bert Walker, daughter; 

Mr. and Mrs. Warren 
Le<» Smith, son; 

Mr. and Mrs. Clayton 
Vaskel Finger, daughter; 

Mr. . ud Mrs. Larry 
Ralph Damron, daughter; 



SUN NEWSPAPER 

CARRIER BOYS 
AND GIRLS 

iUST BE n YEARS OF AGE OR OLDER 
If yM wouM lilt to tirntitra 
RiMti and live in any of tho 
iron li$tf d btlow, call 
a6*343<l, Monday thru Fridav 

THESE ARC THE ABEAS 

WHEg^E SUM CARMEHS 

ARE NEB^D 




IM^TiWOOD PARK 

■•LLAMY MANOR 

CAMItiAL iSTAnS 

CHANTICLIAR ARTS. 

MIAT mCK AAANOR 
KHHRiyNLUlNIIOHTS 

THALIA OARDIN APTS. 

•IRDNICK VIUAOI 

SOUTHKN POINTS 



iROOKSIOI ViLLAOi 
■A YLAKI RINIS 
NOTTINOHAMI ISTATIS 
TIMMRLAKI 
LYNNHAVIN SNORIS 
LYNNHAVIN COLONY 
ORIAT NICK ISTAHS 

PALMS ARTS. 

LAUia COVE 



POINT OF WOODS 
C«f todtor 9^ ^»rt Mtr^ng thmt mgtn moimfrt^t howl 



i 



•^•^^^^rm^^K 



mm^ 



t^mmmmm 



^'^ 



"^r 



Byerly Publications' TIDEWATER HIGH SCHOOLS ANNUAL 




CHESAPEAKE - VIRGINIA BEACH FOOTBALL TEAMS 

Oil IN CASH 

"^ CERTinCATES 
- EVERY WEEK 



Get In on the Fun, plus/ win Money too. Be o Lucky Winner. Use your 

skill by trying to predict who the winners will be. That's all. 

Use Official Entry Blank. There has to be a winner — Why Not You! 




FEDDERS IS THE 
ANSWER 



BETTER YOUR 
ENVIRONMENT 

24 HR. 
SKRVICE 

7DB7« 
ParWMk 

547-4561 
547-4562 



I A ^ ^ HEATING & AIR 
I A ^ CONCMTIONNG LTD. 

1. Bayside vs. Norview 

955 Oak Grove Rd., Chesapeake, Va. 




CAMELLIA DAIRY 

Serving quality Dairy products 

at all your economy 

food stores 

11 57 PRODUCTION ROAD 
855-3371 

2. Cox vs. Booker T. 





Order Your Football 
Team Uniforms & 
Equipment Early , 

3. Churchland vs. Western Branch 

SPORTING GOODS 



niNCBS THfATRf MIIIDINO 

VIRGINIA BfACH tOUfVARD 



PHONE: 340-S6e6 




GRANT CITY 

Unldn Rd-Mkop 

FAMILY NIGHT 
TUESDAYS & THURSDAYS 

4. Oscar Smith vs. Cradock 
Complete Dinner.- 
with potatoM» TSffatablM, ndl and buttw 



CbolMOl- 

adlaburjrSkMk 
TulMjr 



t 



$159 
4 to 8 p.m. 




REGULAR 
MOt>aCD7316 '372.50 

$298 



Watch the 
Games 
i n Colo r 

Headquarters 

for 
G£, Appliances 

and TV 



5. Deep Cffeek vis. Great Bridg* 

Jiisf say "Charge it Please" 

Great Bridge 
135 BatUefleld 
Blvd. S. 

FQmbTOke Mall 
StO &idm>endenc« 
Blvd. 




6. First Colonial vs. Maury 



^ 



FOLEY LIMITED, INL 

Tennis and Sports Shop 

CavaUer Oceanfront 
42nd. St. and Atlantic Ave. 



Featuring Platform Tennis & Sports Attire 
BiNhweH Beach Britches & Jackals 

CompleielinelBid Tennis '" 

Biuipineht,' Men and VVbnyn "-' " 

Tennis Instructiotu Availabk by Appointment 

Call 425-8555, ext. 7120 




W, B. Say$: 

I'll fix your leak, 
Unstop your sink. 



CALL 

W.IUlllHHIhlMiu. 

%Jsloihlk 538 1 346 

• PORJSMOUIH J99 6665 

• VA, BEACH 4257749 

7. Granby vs. Kellam 




IMHMOM/ 



1 Kempsville vs. Indian River 




GOOD LUCK TEAMS 

Support The Team 
of Your Choice 

9. Princess Anne vs. Lake Taylor 

PRINCESS ANNE PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER 
Virginia Btoch Blvd. Va. Beach, Virginia 








CAVAUER 
FORD 

10. Norcom vs. Wilson 



'74 MODEL CLOSE OUTII! 

Mavericks - Ghias...all the beautiful 
FORD models of 1 974. Out they gol 
Prices slashed. Save hundreds and 
hundreds of dollars whilo our 
selections of 74's are completol 

OPEN NIGHTS PHONE 424-11 17 
1515 So. Militory Hiflhwoy 



CAMPING HEADQUARTERS 

COMPLETE SALES ft SiRViCE FOR CAMPERS 

MOTOR HOMES A TRAILERS 

•State inspection Station i^qtor homis 

•Hitch Installation Head-^ travel trailers 

quarters tent campirs 

13 Navy vs. Kotre Dame ^j-amj, iahe handS - 



Navy vs. Notre Dame 

DMV N7 

486-1211 



Tioga* AlrS&«an 
Wliia^»ego * Chanpioo 
Stwcraft * Aristocrat 
Holiday Ramblsr 
Skampar *Paina , 
|.<^mlins 

*Open 9 tU 9 
_ week Days 

|ivritTTMiNc'\V Sag y/ yp" THt CAM^ f Saturday 9 til 6 

37S7 lONNEY RD. VtSlt OUR CAHnR'STOXl 




CAMPING 

L INC. ( 




LEAF PROBLEM! 

Don't Burn It . . . Bag U 
with ROOF RAMROD 

ROOF GROUNDSKEEP^R 

13. East Carolina vs. N.C. State 




Om\)S up IcavrsJiriinrliH, 
shrub trimmings, twltl»i, 
cans anil deposits Ihvm In 
dupusatil» plastir Iuk* 
Rt-duccs wasic vulumt- up 
lo 9f)1 Gr«at lof cleanlnfl- 
up yards, patios, ttdt- 
walks, (aragcf and wonk- 
shops. 

8. Great Bridfee vs. 
Indian River 



AUo Avaiiabit . . . Noit Con* atMckm«n(, ShrtiliUr, 
BlaiMT, and Hou Attochmtnt. 

n. Sliaw vs. Norfolk State 

LAND & COAXES INC. 

Garden A Lawn Eqalpmsnt 

3605 E. Va. B«acb Blvd. 

PHONE 8B6-1840 



WCMS • WRfTE IT DOWN! 



24 HRS. DAIir 




George A 
Crvmp, 



14. Ricliroond vs. VMI 



aAw 



(icm J^pectaltieB (tto. 

• •aO-R ViROINIA BKACH atVO. 
VIROINIA MEACH, VIRGINIA «»«*• 

Tidewater's mosf urwsual jewelry store 
feofuring rare unusual jewelry end 
also gift items. 

•Authentic hidlan 

Turquoise (ewelry and 

Navafo Zuni - We also carry Fetishes 

•Located across from Princess Anne 
Plaza Shopping Center 

15. Soatiiwestem vs. Wash, k Lee 
MCW. - ClOMd PHON« 

•njES. - FRL 10-9 SAT. 10-6 <ao*) ^mm.7BBe 





Vandenberg 

Discount Tire 




Michelin Tires 

Abo at Discount 



499-5135 



499-4119 



Corner Newtown Rd. 5635 Princess 

b Princess Anne Rd. Anne Road 

18. Wake Forest vs. Ctemson 



Kempsville 



CERTIFICATES MUST BE USED AT ADVERTISERS ON THIS PAGE AT THE ADDRESS GIVEN IN AD 



«»^ 



PRIZES 
EVERY WEEK 

FIRST PRIZE *20 

SECOND PRIZE ^15 

THIRD PRIZE *5 



Limit One Entry Per Person 



OFFICIAL ENTRY RLANK 



Tie Breaker Penn state vs. Maryland 



NAME.,.. 
ADDRESS. 



In each of the Iwxes on the page you find one fO(MMll game 
which is to be played this week. 

All you have to do is, FIRST.. .r^d the tds and decide 
which team will win. SECOND... write your ctoice on the ol- 
ficial entry blank and write the advertiser's namt, THIRD... 
mail your entry to BYERLY PUBLICATIONS, P.O. Box 1321, 
Chesapeake, Va. 23320. before 1 P M. FRIDAY. 

Winners will be announced the following Wednesday in THE 
BYERLY HOME COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS. 

In case of ties on the listed games, winners will t» decid- 
ed by the TIE BREAKING score. The entry closest to tbe 
actual score of the game will be the winner. 



I. . 

2. . 
3.. 
4.. 

S.. 
6.. 

7. 
8. 



9. 

10. 

11. 



^ is. 

13. 



. 14. 



18. 
IS. 



V^^^v^Pt^^F^ 



_'W » ^ W « 



'■^^■'^^i^F*^^'^^ 



iW^l^*'^Wli^'^P'^^^^"^^W^^P-^^«^"^^"T^ 



i^^^^W^^^^^^^Wfi^^^^^' 



Reli gion 



B-4. The Sun, Oci. 30, 1974 



Mt. Zion pastor 
celebrates 10th year 



Rev. P.M.Caldwell, pas- 
tor of Mt. Zion African 
Methodist Episcopal 
Church, 1046 Princess 
Anne Road, Virginia Beach 
celebrated his 10th anni- 
versary at the church this 
week. 

Church meqibers joined 
the pastor at an afternoon 
fellowship dinner Sat- 
urday. The church also 
sponsored nightly sermons 
featuring ministers from 
neighboring Virginia 
Beach churches. 



«Baptist Church and Rev. 
JrL.FennerSr. of the First 
Baptist Church at Lynn- 
haven. 

Before coming to Vir- 
ginia Beach, Rev. Caldwell 
was iMLstqr of the Mt. Zion 
African Methodist Episco- 
pal Church in Rdanoake, He 
graduated from an Ohio 
seminary. 

Guest sermons were 
given by Rev. S.S.Scott Jr. 
of UnioQ Baptist Church, 
Rev. H.Cason of Mt. Bethel 




Churches check policies 



REV. CALDWELL 



NEW YORK - The South- 
ern Baptists, organized dur- 
ing the dispute over slavery 
before the Civil War, elected 
their first black to a top de- 
nominational post. 

file Greek Orthodox Arch- 
diocese of North and Swth 
America voted to establish its 
first social action [X'ogram in 
the United States and Canada. 

"Die United I^esbyterian 
Chjffch in the U.S.A., con- 
fronted by falling income and 



Eastern Star plans bazaar 






' • - • ■ <^h ■ 

YES- 

I jusf got 
engaged!! 

Then plan your wedding • 
at our party. 

Loads of free gifts, helpful advice 
from the professionals & just 
plain fun 

Call now 588-8266 or 340-2 1 31 




The Lynnhayen Chapter 
of the Order of the East- 
ern Star will hold a fund- 
raising Itazaar Satuday at 
2959 N. Lynnhaven Road, 
Virginia Beach, starting 
at 8 a.m. 

The tiazaar will stay 



open until the handmade 
crafts, Christmas items 
and garden shop wares are 
sold. The women also will 
serve lunch to shoppers. 
Proceeds will go to the 
Eastern Star Home for the 
aged in Richmond.*' 



ASCENSION 
CATHOLIC CHURCH 

Masses: 6:30 p.m. Sat. 
9 & 10 am. Sun. 

Telephone: 4970890 



or mail in the following: 



Name 

Address 
Phone 



Moil to: 756 W. Ocean View Ave. 
Norfolk, Va. 23503 



I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 

.J 



THE PRICE THAT YOU PAY l( 

IMPORTANT WE SAY BUT MORE 

IMPORTANT YET IS THE 

COMFORT YOU 6ET 



Qnliti 



Carrier 



Ik 
CoitfHioiiii 



BlVSTALLATtOKS 




ii.w. cor 



HEATINC & AIR COMDITIOMINC 



499.23SI 



Religion Page Sponsors 



PRiCE 

INCORPORAT€D 

BRAND NAME 

Appliances 



ft -^ 



TV Sfefo 



Do you have dampness?^ If so we can elimi- 
nate your problem with a permanent guaran- 
tee. 

Call Now 587-8787 

MOISTURE CONTROl 

OF 

TIDEWATER INC. 

1600 E. Little Creek Rd. 
Norfolk. Va. 

fin crawl space only) 




McCOY 

OIL COMPANY 

213 FIRST COLONIAL ROAD 
VA. BEACH VA. 



THERE IS A 
DIfFERBNCB 

TRY 

Beach Fond 



KEMPSVILLE 
PHARMACY 

329 KEMPSVILLE PWZA 
VIRGINIA BEACH, VIRGINIA 

V 

497^516 




138 Rosemont Road 

Va. Beach 
Phone - 486-3430 



Joint iitU 
Piililtrk '^iauBi 

LUNCHEON SPECIALS 

n.40 



up 



Including «alad & beverage 
3600 Bonney Rd. 340-9463 



risii^ costs, was tweed to 
pare its 1975 operations budg- 
et by 25 per cent. 

These were sxxm of the 
principal actions d major re- 
l^ious bodies during their na- 
tional meetings at which they 
topk stock d ttieir internal 
problems, made plans for the 
future and stated their views 
Ml national issues. 



TTie Reformed Churcn ui 
America, meeting on Long Is- 
land, adopted a report re- 
questing reaffirmation of 
equality for all men and wom- 
en and recognizing that dis- 
crimination exists against 
women. 

The Uith^'an Church in 
America's seventh" biennial 
c(mvention passed a resolu- 



Among tne subjects that tion expressing conco-n "over 
came iq> with some frequency the deterioration of integrity 
were ti» demands of womoi at all levels of government 
for full equality in ttie churdi, which contributes to the ero- 
amnesty for Vietnam War sion of moral standards." The 



draft dodgers and deserters, 
abortion and the state of po- 
litical morality. 
The Unitariwi Univ^'salist 



delegates approved steps to 
eliminate "ambiguities of 
generic terminology and the 
restriction of a masculine 



Associatim voted to eliminate orientation of language" in 
all remaining sexual dis- church documents and asked 
crimination in the language of all groups ig the denomination 
its by-laws, reaffirm^ its op- to "strive for necessary 
position to restoration of the changes" in policies and pro- 
death penalty, which has beoi.cedures regarding men and 
ended by the U.S. Supreme women. 
Court, and approved estab- in voting to establish a so- 
lishment of an Office of Gay qx&\ action 
Concerns to deal with homo- 
Mxual membership. 



program, repre- 
sentatives of the twu million 
adherents of Greek Orthodoxy 



Women plan meet 
for World Day 



in the United States and Cana- 
da cited a need 'to raise the 
consciousness of our people 
regarding implications of our 
Orthodox Christian faith for 
the social issues of our time." 
Among the topics to be dealt 
with are the moral crisis in 
the nation, abortion, contra- 
ception, venereal disease, 
pornography, homosexuality, 
prostitution and gambling. 

The Presbyterian Church m 
the U.S. (South) and the 
United Presbyterians, both 
meeting at the same time in 
LniisviUe, made new moves 
toward a possible merger that 
would heal a split created in 
pre-Civil War days. Both 
voted unanimously to begin 
the long negotiations thi(t4 
could lead to reuhiwi by 1984. 

The United Presbyterians, 
in addition to deciding to 
tighten the denominational 
belt, condenuied "the mocsX 
bankruptcy of the American 
body politic" for allowing the 
national crisis to reach "epi- 
demic proportions." They re- 
affirmed Uieir support of un- 
conditional amnesty tor all 
Vietnam War dissenters. 



Legal Noticet 



J^ 



Virginia Beach mem- 
bers of Church Wom- 
en United will meet il 
a.m. Friday at the First 
Baptist Church, 36th Street 
and Holly Road to celebrate 
World Community Day. 

The program will in- 
clude a panel of four wo- 



. M, CLAY 

Equipnwnt Co., Inc. 

Servlc* Slattw, Gtngt 

IqalpaMt taA Tetds 

SALES iOm SERVICE 

MM Alrllib Blvd.. PertMuwOi 

■WW ^-1100 



I 



men who will speak on the , 
theme, "Discover the As- 
piring Majority." The wo- 
men also will discuss the 
United Nation's Inter- 
national Women's Year, a 
year-long observance in 
1975. 

The Church Women Un- 
ited also will collect do- 
nations for its Intercon- 
tinental Mission, a fund 
used .to support agencies 
the organization feels will 
promote world justice and 
peace. . , . 




ORDER 
VIRGINIA: IN THE 
CLERK'S OFFICE OF THE 
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 
CITY OF VIRGINIA 
BEACH, ON THE 21st DAY 
OF OCTOBER, 1974. 
In re: Adoption of Kim 
Evetta Ruffin 

By: Iris Ives Johnson, Pet- 
itionerb 
To: Sara Ruffin 
293 West 147th Street 
New York, New York 

In Chancery 

#C-74-1285 

This day cam Iris Ives 

Jo}inson, Petitioner, and 

representeia thit the object 

' W:ihis,prl^Ceedirtg lir'to ief- 



fect the adoption of the 
above named infant, Kim 
Evetta Ruffin. by Iris Ives 
Johnson and affidavit hav- 
ing t)een made and filed 
that Sara Ruffin. a natural 
parent of said-child, is a 
non-resident of the State 
of Virginia, the la«t known 
post office address being: 
293 West 147th Street, New 
York. New York. 

It is therefor Ordered 
that the said Sara Ruffin 
appear before this Court 
within ten' (10) days after 
due publication of this Or- 
der and indicate her at- 
titude toward the proposed 
adoption, or otherwise do 
what is necessary to pro- 
tect his interest in this 
matter. 

A copy-teste: John V. Fen- 
tress. Clerk 

Tidewater Legal Aid So- 
ciety 

700 Duke Street 
Norfolk, Virginia 

Oct. 30, Nov. 6, 13, 20 4t 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
Notice is hereon given 
that' on Thursday, Nov- 
ember 14, 1974, at 8:00 
p.m., the Virginia Beach 
Parks and Recreation 
Commission will hold a 
public hearing at the Plaza 
Junior High School, on 
South Lynnhaven Road, in 
Virginia Beach, for the 
purpose of informing the 
public of proposed plans, 
to be submitted for in- 
clusion in the Capital Im- 
provement Projects of the 
City for the construction, 
installation, and develop- 
ment of recreational facil- 
ities and parks within the 
City. 

The purpose of the meet- 
ing is to present a yearly 
report on Master Parks and 
Recreational Programs, 
and to confer with the pub- 
lic regarding future devel- 
opments. The public is in- 
vitied and urged to partici- 
pate in the discussions. 
Richard J. Webbon 
City Clerk 

Oct. 30, Nov. 6, 2t 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
Notice is hereon ^iveii 
that the Public Hearing: on 
the Master Transportatimi 
Plan originally scheduliMl 
to be heard t).y tlie Vp 
ginia Beach City Coiiik i! 
on Monday. November -i. 
1974, has been postpoiicl 
until November 18. ,10', i. 
at 7:30 p.m., in tlif Citv 

i'<'euncJl"Gt»a'ntl>t'rs. "( lU 
AdmM*tt-ation BiiilflfiVj. 

-^rJnaessr-;- Anne St.tti. n 
Virginia Beach. Vimi. :.i 
Richard J, Webl)oii 

. Citv Clerk 



DR. PAUL N. JOHNSON 
DR. ROBERT A. WHITE 

OPTOMETRISTS 
343 Kempsville Plaza Shelving Center 
Va. Beach, Va. 



Hours by Appointment: 
9:00 - 5:00 

TELEPHONE 
499-1314 Sat. 



Wed. - 9:00 - 7:00 
9:00- 12:00 



STRONq 

chuRchES 




MAkE STRONq 



• • 



COMMUNITIES 




J 



A THOUGHT 
FOR ^ 
THE WEEK 

Oct. 30, 1974 



In John 1 the Apostle 
wrote: 

"Ib the beginning was tht 
Word and the Word was 
with God, and the Word 
was God. The same was 
in the beginning with God. 
All things were made by 
Him and without Him was 
not anything made that was 
made. In Him was life- and 
^ life was the life of 
men. And the light shin- 
etb io the darkness and 
the darkness compre- 
hended it not." 



1^ 



"Nearly everyone is in 
favor of going to heaven, 
but too many are hoping 
they'll live long enough to 
see an easing of the en- 
trance requirements." 
copy A 



BAYUKE UNITED 
METHODIST CHUitCH 

43008lMRiMm 
V>.lwli - 4«4'M23 

Pyron S. Hallstead 
Minister 

SUNDAY SERVICES 
ai>«diSdMdi»:3«AJr. 
Monii«Wafri#lI:«IAJf. 
VUmiKS AU WBUXME. 



TIDEWATER CENTRAL 
CHURCH OF THE 
NAZARENE 

Rev. David Hotatdn, faator 



ROCKGHUnCH 

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ST. MARKS ANGLICAN 

CHURCH 
(Ipdepeiideot Episcopal) 
The Book of Common 
Prayer For Worship, The 
Holy Bible for Doctrine. 

Morale Prayer - U :00 am 

Holy Comminion - Znd 

Sowiay 

Re?. William H. Lister 

fRector) 

944 IwtepcBdracc Blvd. 

(AtlaBtic PtrmttjentBlik.) 

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ORDES OF PUBLICATION 

In the Clerk's Office of the 

Circuit CcMirt of the City of 

Virginia Beach, on the 22nd 

<Ity of Oct<Aer, 1974; 

Robert B. Humphreys, 

Plaintiff, 

twainst 

Mary I. Humphreys. 

DefeiKiant. 

The object of this suit 
is to obUin ^ divorce a 
vinculo matriYnmiii from 
the said defendant, upon the 
grounds of 2 years sepa- 
ration. 

And an affidavit havii^ been 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident 
OftheStateofViifinia.the 
last knowi post offtce ad- 
dress being: 102 Wayne 
Street, Syracuse. N.Y. it 
is ordered that she do ap- 
pear here within ten (10) 
days after due publication 
hereof, and do what maybe 
necesary to protect her 
interest in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Michael H. Dills 
704 Board of Trade Bldg. 
Norfolk, Virginia 23501 

Oct. 30, Nov. 6, 13, 20 4t 



ORDER 
VIRGINIA: IN THE 
CLERK'S OFnCE OF tHE 
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 
CITY OF VIRGINIA 
BEACH, ON THE 24TH 
DAY OF OCTOBER. 1974. 
li re: Adoptim of Cory 
3ames R(^inson 
By: James P. Grady b 
Teriesa I. Grady, 
Petitioners 

To: Stanford Allan Rob- 
inson 

S-KataMin Ave, Extended 

Millinocket, Maine, 04462 

In Chancery 

#C-74-1315 

This day came James 
P. Grady and Teresa I. 
Grady, Petitioners, and re- 
presented that the object 
of this proceeding is to 
effect the adcfttion of the 
above named infant, Cory 
James Robinson, by James 
P. Grady and Teresa I. 
Grady, husband and wife, 
and affidavit having been 
made and filed that Stan- 
ford Allan R(4)inson, a 
natural parent of said child, 
is a non-resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last 
known post office address 
being: 5-Katahdin Avenue 
Extended, Millinocket, 
Maine 04462. 

It is therefore Ordered 
that the sptid Stanford Al- 
lan Robinson an)ear before 
this Court within ten (10) 
days after publication of 
this Order and indicate his 
attitude toward the pro- 
posed adoption, or other- 
wise do what is necessary 
to protect his interest in 
this matter. 
A copy teste: 

John V. Fentress, Cleric 
Sam Houston 

508-North Birdneck Road 
Virginia Beach, Va. 23431 

Oct. 30, Nov. 6, 13, 20 4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
VIRGINIA: IN THE CIR- 
CUIT COURT OF THE 
CITY OF VIRGINIA 
BEACH ON THE 1st DAY 
OF OCTOBER, 1974. 
MARGERY M. HARRIS, 
Complainant, 

NELL MERCER (also 
known as Nell Mercer 
Sneath); ^ ■ 

ANN MERCER BEHRENS; 
BERTjE MERCER MAR- 
TIN: 

SAMUEL MARTIN: 
VIVIAN W. MERCER; 
CAROLYN NASWORTHY; 
LEWIS W. MERCER, SR.; 
HALLIEW. MERCER, SR.; 
ARCHIE G. MERCER; 
THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AT 
LAW, WIDOW, DEVISEES 
AND SUCCESSORS IN 
TITLE OF CRAWFORD 
MERCER, DECEASED, 
Who Are Made Parties De- 
fwdant t>y the General Dls- 
criiAlon of Parties Un- 
known; 

THE UNKNOWJ"! HEIHS At 
LAW, WIDOWER. DE- 
VISEES AND SUCCESSORS 
IN TITLE OF JEAN CAM- 
ERON MERCER. DE- 
CEASED, Who Are Made 
Parties Defendant by the 
General Description of 
Parties Unknofn; 
THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AT 
LAW, WIDOWER, DE- 
VISEES AND SUCCE^RS 
IN TITLE OF DORO- 
THY LEE MpCER. Dfi-. 



Ml 



V ■ 



CEASED, Who Are Made 
Parties Defendant by the 
General Description of 
Parties Unknown: 
ELSIE MERCER; 
VINCENT MERCER; 
THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AT 
LAW, WIDOW, DEVISEES 
AND SUCCESSORS IN 
TITLE OF FLOYD MER- 
CER. DECEASED, Who 
Are Made Parties Defen- 
(htnt by the General De- 
scription of Parties Un- 
kiK>wn; 

ARTHER FLOYD MER- 
CEft. 

WHEREABOUTS UN- 

KNOWN; 

DEAN BLANCHARD, 
WHEREABOUTS UN- 

KNOWN; 

DEAN BLANCHARD, JR., 
WHEREABOUTS UN- 

KNOWN; 

THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AT 
LAW, WIDOW, DEVISEES 
AND SUCCESSORS IN 
TITLE OF G.E. COGHILL, 
DECEASED, Who Are Made 
Parties Defendant by the 
Goieral Description of 
Parties Unknown; 
THOMAS LUPTON; 
ETHEL LUPTON; 
THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AT 
LAW, WIDOW. DEVISEES 
AND SUCCESSORS IN 
TITLE OF JOSEPH LUP- 
TON, DECEASED, Who Are 
Made Parties Defendant by 
the Goieral Description of 
Parties Unknown; 
CLEARY PETROLEUM 
CORPORATION, 
Successor by Merger to 
Standard Transmission 
Corporation 

c/o H. OttwayChalkey, Re- 
gistered Agent 
S6S Grace Street 
Richmond, Virginia 23219 
THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AT 
LAW, WIDOW. DEVISEES 
AND SUCCESSORS INTI- 
TILE OF HARRY SAWYER, 
DECEASED, Who Are Made 
Parties Defendant by the 
General Description of 
Parties Unknown; 
AUGUSTINE TEST; 
ALICE TEST; 
LOVE SAWYER; 
RICHARD MERCER: 
ELSIE MERCER; and 
THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AT 
LAW, WIDOW, DEVISEES 
AND SUCCESSORS IN 
TITLE OF WILSON MER- 
CER, DECEASED, Who Are 
Made Parties Defendant by 
the General Description of 
Parties Unknown; 
Respondents. 

The object of this suit 
is to adjudicate and re- 
move clouds from the title 
to the hereinafter de- 
scribed real property sit- 
uate in the City of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia; to obtain 
a jijecree of Court vesting 
fee simple title thereto in 
the Complainant, Margery 
M. Harris; to obtain a de- 
cree of Court removing any 
otherclottd or clouds upon 
the title thereto, created 
by the interests of the Re- 
spondents or any other per- 
son; and to obtain such 
other relief as the nature 
(d hier case may require. 
Said property is described 
as follows ; 

ALL THAT certain piece, 
tract of parcel of land sit- 
uate, lying and being at 
North Landing in Virginia 
Beach, Virginia, being 
bounded and described as 
follows: On the north by 
Harry W. Mercer and the 
estate of Wilson Mercer, 
deceased; on the east by 
Joe Luptdn and Roper Lum- 
ber Co.; on the south by 
the North Landing River 
and on the west by the pro- 
perty of the said Harry W. 
Mercer aM the estate of 
Wilson Mercer, and con- 
taining 15 acres more or 
less, but the same being 
described in various deeds 
heretofore recorded in the 
chain of title as containing 
7 acres; the same having 
been conveyed in gross and 
not by the acre. 

An affidavit having been 
made that Nell Mercer, Ann 
Mercer Behrens, Bertie 
Mercer Martin, Samuel 
Martin arid Love Sawyer 
are non-residents of the 
Commonwealth of Virginia; 
that the whereabouts of Ar- 
thur Floyd Mercer, Dean 
Blanchard and Dean Blan- 
chard, Jr. are unknown, de- 
spite the exercise of due 
diligence to ascertain the 
same; and the Bill stating 
that there are or may be 
persons interested in the 
sirtJject matter to be dis- 
posed of whose names are 
unknown and making them 
parties defendant by the 
general description of 
"Parties Unkiwwn" and af- 
fidavit having been made 
and filed that they are un- 
faywn, such unkao»n par- 



ties being; the unknown 
heirs at law, wi(tower, de- 
vises and suRcesso"'! in 
title of Crawford Mercer, 
deceased; the unknovkn 
heirs at law. widower, de- 
visees ans successors in 
title of Jean Cameron Mer- 
cer, deceased: the unknown 
heirs at law, widower, de- 
visees and successors in 
title of Dorothy Lee Mer- 
cer, deceased; the un- 
known heirs at law, widow, 
devisees and successors 
in title of Floyd Mer- 
cer, deceased; theiuiknown 
heirs at law, widow, de- 
visees and successors in 
title of G.E. Coghill, de- 
ceased; the unknown heirs 
at law, widow, devisees 
and succes»>rs in title of 
Jose^ Lupton, deceased; 
the unknown heirs at law, 
widow, devisees and suc- 
cessors in title of Harry 
Sawyer, deceased; and the 
unknown heirs at law, wi- 
(tow, devisees and succes- 
sors in title of Wilson Mer- 
cer, "deceased. 

It is ORDERED that the 
aforesaid non-resident Re- 
spondents, the aforesaid 
Respondents whose where- 
abouts are unknown and the 
afbresaid persons made 
defendants by the general 
description of "Parties 
Unknown" do appear within 
ten days after due pub- 
lication of this Order and 
do what is necessary to 
protect their interests. 

It is further ORDERED 
that the foregoing portion of 
this Order by published 
once a week for four con- 
secutive weeks in The Vir- 
ginia' Beach Sun, a news- 
paper of general rir- 
culation in the City of Vir- 
ginia Beach, Virginia. 
A Copy Teste: JohnV. Fen- 
tress, Clerk. 
REQUESTED: 
Joseph L. Lyle 

Oct, 9, 16, 23, 30 4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
VIRGINIA: IN THE CIR- 
CUIT COURT OF THE 
CITY OF VIRGINIA BEACH 
ON THE 22ND DAY OF 
OCTOBER, 1974 
MORRIS H. FINE, CO- 
Trustee, 
Complainant 
vs. 

SELMA 0. SNYDER, in- 
dividually and Co-Trustee, 
etals, 
DefeiMlants 

IN CHANCERY NO. 
C-74-1362 
f The object of the above- 
styled suit is for the Court 
to construe and declare the 
validity of a trust deed 
dated S^ember 5, 1952, 
from Harry L. Snyder and 
Selma 0. Snyder to Morris 
H. Fine and Selma 0. Sny- 
der, Trustees and a deed 
of correction dated Decem- 
ber 31, 1953, from Harry 
L. Snyder and Selma 0. 
Snyder to Morris H. Fine 
and Selma 0. Snyder, Trus- „ 
tees and to determine who 
are the beneficiaries of 
the proceeds of life insur- 
ance policies on the life of 
Gary Lee Snyder, De- 
ceased. And, it appearing 
by affidavit that there are 
unknown parties who would 
be the heirs of Harry L. 
Snyder, when he is dead, 
it is therefore ORDERED 
that the said unknown par- 
ties who would be the heirs 
of Harry L. Snyder, when 
he Is dead, do appear with- 
in ten (10) days after due,* 
publication of this order, 
in the Clerk's Officeof this 
Court and dowhat is neces- 
sary to protect their in- 
terest. 

It is further ORDERED 
that this order be published 
once a week for four (4) 
successive weeks in the 
Virginia Beach Sun, a 
newsittper printed in the 
City of Virginia Beach, 
Virginia. 

A Copy Teste: JohnV. 
Fentress, Clerk 
Fine, Fine, Legum li Fine 
Law Building 
Norfolk, Virginia 23510 

Oct. 30, Nov. 6, 13, 20 4t 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

la tte Clerk's Office of 

the Circuit Court of the City 

of VlrglnU, on the 23rd 

day of Oct(*er, 1974. 

Georgiann Mura Cochran, 

PUmtiff, 

against 

Charles T. Cochran, 

Defndant. 

The <*Ject of this suit 
Is to <*taln a divorce from 
the said defendant, upon 
th^ greuiKis of cruelty and 



IfLPSlNMPOUrAMERICIIS 

GRo^iii(nMiu.PROi)U(n: 



desertion. 

And an affidavit having t>een 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant is a non-fesldent 
of the State of Virginia, 
his last known post office 
address being: U.S. Naval 
Hospital. Ward 9-T, Phil- 
adelphia, Pennsylvania It is 
ordered that he do appear 
here within ten (10) days 
after due publication here- 
of, and do what may be 
necessary to protect his 
interest in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: JOHN V. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Fine, Fine, Legun & Fine 

Oct. 30, Nov. 6, 13, 20 4t 



ORDER 
VIRGINIA: IN THE 
CLERK'S OFFICE OF THE 
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 
CITY OF VIRGINIA 
BEACH, ON THE 23RD 
DAY OF OCTOBER, 1974. 
In re: Adoption of Travis 
Lynn Thornton 
By: Joseph Gary Brosmer 
b Margo Delane Thornton 
Brosmer, Petitioners 
To: Roderick L. Thornton 
c/o Shelby Thornton 
2387 Alice Way 
Pinole, California, 94564 

In Chancery 

#C-74-1414 
This day came Joseph 
Gary Brosmer and Margo 
Delane Thornton Brosmer, 
Petitioners, and repre- 
sented that the object of 
this proceeding is to ef- 
fect the adoption of the 
above named Infant, Travis 
Lynn Thornton, by Joseph 
Gary Brosmer and Margo 
Delane Thornton Brosmer, 
husband and wife, and af- 
fidavit having been made 
and filed that Roderick L. 
Thornton, a natural parent 
of said child, is a non- 
resident of the State of Vir- 
ginia, the last known post 
office address being: c/o 
Shelby Thornton. 2587 
Alice Way, Pinole, Calif- 
ornia 94564, 

It Is therefore Ordered 
that the said Roderick L. 
Thornton appear before 
this Court within ten (10) 
days after publication of 
this Order and indicate his 
attitude toward the pro- 
posed adoption, or other- 
wise do what Is necessary 
to protect his Interest In 
this matter. 
A copy teste: 

John V. Fentress, Clerk 
Kellara, Plckrell b Lawler 
First & Merchants Bank 
Bldg. 
Norfolk, Virginia 

Oct. 30, Nov. 6r*l3i".!20 4t, 



ORDER OF PULICATION 
In the Clerk's Office of 
the Circuit Court of the 
City of Virginia Beach, oh 
the 25th day of October, 
1974. 

James E. SklUman, 
Plaintiff, 
against 

Bartiara J. Wilbanks Skill- 
man, 

Defepdant. 

The object of this suit Is 
to obtain a divorce a men- 
sa et thoro from the said 
defendant, upon the grounds 
of desertion. 

And ah affidavit having been 
made and filed that the de- 
fendant is not a resident 
of the State of Virginia, 
the last known post office 
address being unknown it 
is ordered that she do 
aper here within ten (10) 
days after due publication 
hereof, and do what may 
be necessary to protect hr 
interest in this suit, 
A copy-Teste: JOHN V.. 
FENTRESS: CLERK 
Adler & Kantor, Atty. 
706 Plasa One Bldg. 
Norfolk. Va. 23510 

Oct. 30. Nov. 6, 13. 20 4t 

VIRGINIA: 

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT 
OF THE CITY OF VIR- 
GINIA BEACH ON THE 
30TH DAY OF SEPTEM- 
BER, 1974 

C-74-352 
CAROLANNE HOMES, INC. 



'THE CITY OF VlRGINfA 
BEACH, ET ALS 

The object of this suit 
Is to compel the City of 
Virginkr Beach, Virginia 
to convey that certain par- 
cel of land designated as 
Parcel D, Block P, on plat 
'~of Carolanne Farm, Sec- • 
tlon 5, which plat is duly 
recorded in the Clerk's 
Office of the Circuit Court 
of the City of Virginia 
Beach In Map BoQk 62, at 
page 8, and. It appearing 
that the number of defen- 
dants upon whom process 
has been served exceeds 
ten, and It appearing that 
such defendants represent 
like Interests with the fol- 
lowing parties whohavenot 
been served with process: 
WILLIAM L. and HAZEL 
M. SASSER, SEYMOUR and 
ELEANOR B. LENOX, 
DOUGLAS A. SAWYER, 
ROBERT E. and PATRICIA 
W. BANES, JOHN P. and 
ELLEN W. COUSINS, B.J. 
andSARAH H.CAMPBELL, ^ 
MILTON AND ELIZABETH 
ANN RAYFIELD, JAMES 
J. and EMMA L. BOSTON, 
ROBERT F. and NANCY 
S. ATHERTON, LEE R. 
TURNER, JR., EDWARD 
N. and CAROLE J. TAY- 
LOR, JADAN INVEST- 
MENT CORP. OF VIR- 
GINIA, SWINDELL and 
ANNEH. POLLACK, JACK 
I.andLYNNCHERIN.ERIC 
H. and ETHEL S. NOR- 
FLEET, THEODORE J.and 
MARY ELLEN BROEC- 
KER, JACK M. and HELEN 
L. BOOMER, KENNETH E. 
and ROBERTA C. HAZ- 
LETT, CHARLES D. BAM- 
WARTH, HI, REX E. and 
MARGO E. HAZLETT, 
WALTER J. and ESTELLA 
K. HAYES, CLYDE BOND, 
ET ALS, TRUSTEES, WIL- 
LIAM M.andGWENDOLYN 
S. LACKEY, CHARLIE H. 
HEFFINGTON, SR., and 
FANNIE M.HEFFINGTON, 
EARL P. and MARTINA R. 
THOMAS, THOMAS H, and 
ELIZABETH DAVIS, SOL 
and ROSE HORWITZ.WIL- 
BERT R. and NANCY M. 
HARRELL, JOHN T 
and MARY E. SMITH, ROY 
N. and ONA MAE SAN- 
DERS, HOWARD LEE 
MOORE, JAMES D. and 
DONNA H. LUPER,THUR- 
MAN B. PEIRCE, JR., 
AND KAREN J. PIERCE 
RICHARL T and CON- 
STANCE D. MOORE, JER- 
RY V. and BARBARA T. 
ALLEY, VIRGINIUS W. and 
EDWINA M. HAYMES, 
FORREST ALLEN and EVA 
JEAN ROBOL D JAME W. 
and VICKIC.NESSIS, DON- 
ALD J. and SHIRLEY A. 
LAMENDOLA, CHARLES 
W. and VIRGINIA H. DAL- 
TON, CATHERINE 0- 
CHALIK, THOMAS H.JOR- 
DON, JR. and JANET H. 
JORDAN, BERNARD F. and 
GLORIA F. McALEA, 
KARL W. and RUTH S. 
St. GEORGE, HOWARD W. 
ANDERSON, SR. and LYN- 
NETTE R. ANDERSON, 
WILLIAM H. TURLING- 
TON, HI and MARY C. 



M<^ 



Roundtable 
Tile&Carpet, 

Inc. 

K«iiipsvill« Plaza 

Virsinia Beach, Va. 

499-8300 



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TURLINGTON, JOSEPH J. 
and MARCELLA S. MUR- 
PHY, RICHARD E. and 
FRANCES S. MEYER, 
MILTON and RAGONA 
PAPADOPOULOS, WIL- 
TON C. BOBO, JR. and 
DORIS A. BOBO, DAVID 
L. and PENELOPE C, 
GREEN. DANIEL J. and 
NANCY BLACK. WILLIAM 
L. and KAY R. V.4SSAR, 
RICHARD L. and PATTY 
J. DAVIS ALEX S and 
RUBY G. HARDING. JOHN 
ALFRED and JANE ANNE 
CLINE, JAMES E. and 
HELEN L. RICHARD, B. 
CLYDE and MARY ALICE 
DALTON, MARIE K.ARM- 
STRONG, BEN and RUBY 
L. GORELICK, DEAN A. 
and SARAH G. PATTER- 
SON, NORMAN DALE and 
KATHLEEN M. BOONE. 
WILLIAM J. and MARY 
V, PARR. JOEL and MARIA 
ESCAMILLA, RICHARD I 
AND PHYLLIS K. SKOL 
NICK, MARTIN J. SHOWS, 
JR. and MARGARET 
SHOWS, LINCOLN LEAS- 
ING CORPORATION, NAT- 
IONAL INVESTORS COR- 
PORATION. B.B. WILLS. 
ET ALS, WOMBLE-ROB- 
ERTSON & ASSOCIATED, 
OLD DOMINION REAL ES- 
TATE INVESTMENT 
TRUST ONE. WILLIAM H. 
and SHIRLEY L. McCUT- 
CHEON, ANTHONY and 
JUNE H. SCARANO. DON- 
ALD E. and ANNA J. MIN- 
NICH, DANIEL J. and GAIL 
S, MONTGOMERY, WOM- 
BLE & LIEBOLD BUIL- 
DING, INC., McRELLOk"* 
PORATION, ACE OIL 
COMPANY, and the bill 
stating that there are or 
may be persons interested 
in the subject matter of 
this suit whose names are 
unknown, and making them 
parties defendant by the 
general description of 
"parties unknown", such 
unknown parties being the 
owners of property which 
Is a part of that certain 
parcel of land shown and 
designated as Section Five 
on the plat of Carolanne 
Farm, Section Five, which 
plat Is duly recorded In 
the Clek's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City 
of Virginia Beach, In Map 
Book 62, at page 8. 

IT IS ORDERED that the 
said defendants not served 
with process, namely: 
WILLIAM L. and HAZEL 
M. SASSER, SEYMOUR and 
ELEANOR B. LENOX, 
DOUGLAS A. SAWYER, 
ROBERT E. and PATRIC- 
IA W. BANES, JOHN P. 
and ELLEN W. COUSINS, 
B.J. andSARAH H. CAM- 
PBELL, MILTON and 
ELIZABETH ANN RAY- • 
FIELD, JAMES J. and EM- 
MA L. BOSTON, ROBERT 
F. and NANCY S. ATHER- 
TON, LEE R. TURNER, 
JR., EDWARD N. and CA- 



■a 



BOAT 

OWNER 

READ 

THIS! 




MB HAVE A NEW POUCY DE- 
maiBD FOR Tiffi OmiEU 
OP OUnOAKOt, miQAIlDS, 
IMUOATS AND INBOARIV 
OUnOAItM,2IPEETOR 
IffDElLCOVERAGElNCLUDEfr 

YOUR lOAT. Moron, EQUIP- 
||BNT*1]tAll.ER 

YOUR UAMLITY TO OTHEM 
ARISING ntOM THE USE OF 
■OAT. 

MBiNCALPAYliENM 

UIIONIliS OPERATION 

UNROTRICTED TERRITORIAL 

uMm. 



PREMIUMS OCLUoe COVER- 
ACE Pm PHimCAL DAM- 
ACE tlWiOM. WATEROtAFT 
UAMLITY AND 11,000 MnN- 
CALPAYMranS. 



CHECK 

WITH US 

FOR COST 



COMPARISON 



THE PEUGEOT DIESEL 



HELP STAMP W^XtttWCAS UR68i HATHWAL 

PRODUCT ^ 

Gtms is tte word ter litter. BvA what can any 
Me person do? Ask the pe^le who rare We ve 
pA specinc progrtms. id^s to share, and a goal, 
A clean, creen cltv tor '76 

P.O.BOX 1052.VIRGmiA BEAaLVA2S451 




ROLE J. TAYLOR, JADAN 
INVESTMENT CORP. OF 
VIRGINIA, SWINDELL and 
ANNE »,' POLLACK. JACK 
I. andLYNNCHERIN.ERIC 
H. and ETHEL S. NOR- 
FLEET, THEODORE J. and 
MARY ELLEN BROEC- 
KER, JACK M. and HE- 
LtW tr. iSUUnc.K, RErH'"^ 
NETH E. and ROBERTA 

C. HAZLETT, CHARLES 

D. BAMWARTH, HI, REX 

E. and MARGO HAZLETT, 
WALTER J. and ESTELLA 
K. HAYES, CLYDE BOND, 
ET ALS. TRUSTEES. WIL- 
LIAM M.andGWENDOLYN 
S, LACKEY, CHARLIE H. 
HEFFENGTON, SR. and 
FANNIE M.HEFFINGTON, 
EARL P. and MARTINA 
R. THOMAS, THOMAS H. 
and ELIZABETH DAVIS. 
SOL and ROSE HORWITZ, 
WILBERT R. and NANCY 
M. HARRELL, JOHN T. and 
MARY E. SMITH. ROY N. 
and ONA MAE SANDERS, 
HOWARD LEE MOORE, 
JAMES D. and DONNA H. 
LUPER, THURMAN B. 
PIERCE, JR. and KAREN J. 
PIERCE, RICHARD T. and 
CONSTANCE D. MOORE. 
JERRY V. and BARBARA 
T. ALLEY, VIRGINIUS W. 
and EDWINA M. HAYMES, 
FORREST ALLEN and EVA 
JEAN ROBOLD. JAME W. 
AND VICKI C. NELLIS 
DONALD JLanJ SHI RLEY 
A. LAMENDOLA. CHAR- 
LES W. and VIRGINIA H. 
DALTON, CATHERINE 0- 
CHALIK, THOMAS H. 
JORDAN, JR. and JANET 
H. JORDAN, BERNARD F. 
and GLORIA F. McALEA, 
KARL W. and RUTH S. St. 
GEORGE, ROWARD W. 
ANDERSON, SR. and LYN- 
NETTE R. ANDERSON, 
WILLIAM H. TURLING- 
TON HI and MARY C.TUR- 
LINGTON, JOSEPH J. and 
MARCELLA S. MURPHY. 
RICHARD E.ind FRANCES 
S. MEYER, MILTON and 
PAGONA PAPADOPOU- 
LOS, WILTON C. BOBO, 
JR. and DORIS A. BOBO, 
DAVID L. and PENELOPE 
C. GREEN, DANIEL J. and 



The Sub, Oct. 30, 1»'?4, 8-5 
NANCY BLACK, WILLIAM 
L. and KAY R. VASSAR, 
RICHARD L. and PATTY 
J. DAVIS, ALEX S. and 
RUBY G. HARDING, JOHN 
ALFRED and JANE ANNE 
CLINE, JAMES E. and HE- 
LEN L. RICHARD a. 
Clyde and MARY ALICE 
DALt'ON, marie K. ARM- 
STRONG, BEN and RUBY 
L. GORELICK. DEAN A. 
and SARAH G. PATTER- 
SON, NORMAN DALE and 
KATHLEEN M. BOONE, 
WILLIAM J. and MARY V. 
PARR, JOEL and MARIA 
ESCAMILLA, RICHARD I. 
AND PHYLLIS K. SKOL 
NICK. MARTIN J. SHOWS. 
JR. and MARGARET 
SHOWS, LINCOLN LEAS- 
ING CORPORATION. NAT- 
IONAL INVESTORS COR- 
PORATION. B.B. WILLS. 
ET ALS, WOMBLE-ROB- 
ERTSON b ASSOCIATES. 
OLD DOMINION REAL ES- 
TATE INVESTMENT 
TRUST ONE, WILLIAM H. 
AND SHIRLEY L. McCUT- 
CHEON, ANTHONY and 
JUNE H. SCARANO, DON- 
ALD E. and ANNA J. MIN- 
NICH, DANIEL J. and GAIL 
S. MONTGOMERY, WOM- 
BLE li LIEBOLD BUIL- 
DING, INC., McREL COR- 
PORATION, ACE OIL 
COMPANY, and the per- 
sons made defendants by 
the general description of 
"paffies unknown" do ap- 
pear within ten riO) days 
after due publication of this 
Order and do what Is nec- 
essary to protect their in- 
terests. 

IT IS FURTHER OR- 
DERED that th forgoing 
portion of this Order be 

Stublished once a week for 
our (4} successive weeks 
in the Virginia Beach Sun, 
a newspaper published in 
Virginia Beach, Virginia. 
A copy Teste: JohnV. Fen- 
tress, Clerk 

Kauftnin, Oberndorfer, b 
Spainhour, Attys. 
Virginia Natl. Bank Bldg. 
Norfblk, VirginU 

')ct. 9, 16, 23, SO 4t 



We^ve saved 
you a place 

iti The Sun 

and here's how 
to get it: 



BRIPeS 



Wtdding and ongogoniont mnounot- 
monts miy Im tubmitted to Tho Sun by 
moiling announcomonti to "Bridoi." 
Announoomonti should bo typod. H pos* 
siUo, or printed logiUy. Tho cMMttlnt for 
rocoiving onnounoomonts is neon Friitey 
prior to tho wook of puMiootion. Clotures 
will bo rotumod if aeoompmlid by o 
stompod, solf-addrossod onvolope. 



Forum 



Rtodon ore onoouragod to hivo their 
soy in lottfoi to tho oditor. Nomos will 
bo withhold on roquoit, but ploMO In- 
clude your nomo and tilophono mimbor 
with your lottor. Of oouno, the letiors 
aro subjoet only to minor oditfng to moot 
nowspapor stylo ond spoco roqulroments. 
To expross your opinion or Just to moko 
commont. writo Forum in eofo of Tho 
Sun. 



sun Dim 



Moil noticos of club mootlngs and an> 
nouncomonts of up^Mning svonts to 
"Sun Dial." Announcomonti should bo 
typed if possible, or pHntad logibly, and 
should Indudo o daytimo talaphono mim- 
bor If addition^ information Is noodod. 
Noticos for "Sun Dial" must bo roooHred 
by noon Friday prior to tho woik of 
publication. 






II^PW> 






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^^pi^l^^WiP^^fWi^^iW" 



•fSPPIili^P^*^B«Wil^l^«BW"iW 



■■■^ll 




.6, The Sun. Oct. 
UgalNoticM 



30. 1974 



ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

In the Clerk's Office of the 

Circuit Court of the City 

of Virginia Beach, on the 

18th day of October, 1974. 

Benita Estrsaa Navarro, 

Plaintiff, 

against 

Bernardo Navarro, 

DefeiHiant. 

The object of this suit 
is to obtain a divorce a vin- 
culo Matrimonii from the 
said defendant, upon the 
grounds of living separate 
and apart in excess of two 
years as required by Sec- 
tion 20-91 (9) Code of Vir- 
ginia . ^ 
And an affidavit having been 

made and liled that the de- 
fendant is a non-resident 
of the State of Virginia, his 
last known post office ad- 
dress being: Municipality 
of San Carlos, Provice of 
Pangaslinan, Republic of